The mileage is more important than the age, since mileage means the engine is running, and that's when wear takes place. I'd be pretty nervous though waiting for 90,000 miles. In the past, Honda recommended replacing the timing belt at 75,000 miles, and they typically broke at 65,000 miles. This is an "interference" engine. That means if the timing belt breaks, the open valves get hit and bent by the pistons as they coast to a stop. That turns an expensive repair into a real expensive repair.
For the cruise control, the fastest approach is to connect a scanner to view "inputs and outputs". That will show if pressed switches are being recognized. Some scanners also show the "reason for last cutout". If, for example, it shows "speed is too low", that's because the car is standing still, but if it still shows that during a test drive, you'd look at anything associated with the speed sensor circuit.
Monday, August 24th, 2015 AT 5:41 PM