In the first article in a series about electric cars we look at the cars that are currently available to drive on British roads, some of the cars that are coming in the next 12 months and also some of the benefits to purchasing an electric car.
If you love Hyundai as a brand, you’ll no doubt be keen to find out what their first ever fully electric car is all about. Fortunately, they haven’t bodged it, and the new Hyundai Ioniq Electric is ideal for families who want to do their bit for the environment, and who want to keep costs down at the same time. It emits zero CO2, offers plenty of usability and is even fun to drive.
The new Hyundai i800 Diesel Estate satisfies needs. The only reason you buy van-derived cars like this is because you need it, not necessarily because you want it. It’s certainly not the vehicle you dreamt of owning when you were a kid!“When I grow up, I wanna drive a Hyundai i800!”
With eight seats and the space to transport large items across town, it serves a purpose. It’s ideal for large families and anyone who needs better business transport. If you’re in either demographic, it represents really good value for money. With more seats and more capacity than your average people carrier, it’s certainly a compelling proposition.
OSV takes a closer look at what it’s all about with our Hyundai i800 Diesel Estate review.
What does less than £200 a month get you these days? How about a five-door supermini that’s easy to drive, at home on the motorway, and spacious?The new Hyundai IX20 Hatchback might be a small supermini, but it aims to be as useful as pocket-sized MPV. It’s practical, versatile and offers lots of interior space.
Its 440-litre boot is one of the biggest in this class, too, and defines the car’s size. If you want the cuteness, affordability and hassle-free driving experience of a supermini but want to get more use out of it, this one is well worth a test drive.
OSV takes a closer look at what it’s all about with our Hyundai IX20 Hatchback review.
In 2010, Hyundai operated the world’s largest integrated automobile manufacturing facility. The South Korean manufacturer employs about 75,000 people worldwide, with Hyundai vehicles being sold in 193 countries around the world. But, how did Hyundai become so successful? In this article, we look at the interesting history of Hyundai, from its conception to Genesis Motors...
If you’re young and on the lookout for a new set of wheels that aren’t going to cost you a fortune, the Hyundai i20 Coupe is a very desirable motor that sports some impressive good looks.Based on the standard 5-door Hyundai i20, the Coupe variant is aimed squarely at the 18-30 age group. Performance is good enough, on the whole the suspension setup makes for a comfortable ride. And although it’s not as much fun to drive as, say, the Ford Focus, it’s got a bit more sex appeal.
OSV takes a closer look with our Hyundai i20 Coupe review.
The year 1968; Harold Wilson was Prime Minister, the Beatles released the white album and Hyundai was born. Hyundai started from humble beginnings, taking on the task of assembling the British Ford Cortina. It wasn’t until 1975 when the company actually released a car of its own design, dubbed the Pony. Fast forward to 2012, and Hyundai is the fourth bestselling auto manufacturer in the world beating out the likes of Ford and Nissan. With products like the 2014 Hyundai i40, it’s easy to sell why the company has been so successful.
There are four engine choices available under the bonnet of the 2014 Hyundai i40, including two petrol and two diesel options. Both petrol units come equipped with direct injection and offer ample power, the 1.6 GDi making 133bhp at 6300rpm and the 2.0 GDi producing 174bhp at 6500rpm. Due to most of the power being in the upper end of the RPM
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