In a bid to enhance the Miata's safety, Mazda adds a cross-body brace behind the seats, anti-intrusion beams in the doors, and a passenger-side airbag to the roadster. The engine also gets a big upgrade from the original Miata's 1.6-liter to a new 1.8-liter four-banger making 128 horsepower (a 10 percent bump). Larger brake rotors are also part of the deal, and the optional limited-slip differential goes from a viscous unit to a more durable Torsen diff. Mazda also ditches the "Mazda" sticker on the Miata's front bumper in favor of its then new corporate badge, which is affixed to the sports car's nose. It is affectionately known as the "toilet-bowl badge," given its resemblance to, well, the inside of a toilet bowl as viewed from above.
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