Carbuzz had some choice words for people complaining about the Integra before it even arrives at dealerships. Just because there's no coupe doesn't mean it's going to be a terrible car. All signs point to it being a great car to drive and live with just like the Civic.

Twenty years after the Integra was turned into the RSX and transitioned into using the Honda K-series engines before being killed off completely, Acura revealed what it's calling a prototype of an all-new Integra. Like the first generation, the reboot is based on a sporty Civic - the eleventh generation Si. It's a five-door hatchback as Honda has learned coupes just aren't selling in America. Out of the gate, it moves with the times and comes with a turbocharged 1.5-liter VTEC engine. It will also be available with a manual transmission and a limited-slip diff.

Frankly, we don't understand the vitriol from comments across the web, starting with the complaining it has too many doors and is based on the new Civic Si. The Integra has traditionally been based on the sportier Civic spec with upgraded dynamics and comfort. It has also had several body styles including a sedan.

Nobody offering an opinion has driven it yet, it's the first out of the gate of a new model, and we don't know what trim levels it will offer. The Integra has always had base models, and, traditionally, later on, even sportier versions have been released throughout each generation. Just because you choose to only remember the halo doesn't mean those slower derivatives didn't exist.

Talking with the people involved in bringing the Integra back, the enthusiasm and love of the original is palpable. To assume there isn't a plan for making sportier versions, to us, is absurd. When asked if there will be a Type S and/or Type R version, nobody at Acura will officially comment. However, the reply was given to us with a knowing smile and the assurance the prototype is just the first planned model. They know it would be absurd not to take the Integra as far as it can go, and trademarks discovered by CarBuzz already indicate a potent Type S is on the way.

It appears most of the online hate comes down to the Integra concept's distinct non-coupe styling. That's a strange attitude from the same people complaining about crossovers being everywhere and the death of the manual transmission. Acura has deliberately pointed out it will have a manual transmission and limited-slip diff as an option, yet here we are. We've got a practical, reliable, and fun-to-drive manual car on its way down the pipe and the idea of a Civic Type R-based Integra Type S is one hell of a thing to look forward to further along.

There likely won't be a coupe, but you can't expect a company to throw away money making one that Honda has already demonstrated people don't buy. Frankly, those people complaining the world is full of bland crossovers and at the same time expecting the new Integra to come out of the gate as a two-door Type R in Championship White need to adjust their expectations. That's not how this works. It's not how any of this works. And until you start spending your money on the cars you're angry Acura doesn't make, they won't happen.