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HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD
HYUNDAI TUCSON 1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD

487220482 256.88 0
£3082.56 Inc VAT (12 Months Upfront) | 48 Month Contract | 6000 k Miles P/A

HYUNDAI TUCSON
1.6 TGDi Premium 5dr 2WD

SUV | 5 Doors | Petrol | Manual

£256.88

Per Month Inc VAT
Initial Payment
£3082.56 (12 Months Upfront)
Contract Length: 48 Months
Annual Mileage: 6000
Document Fee: £0.00
Average Monthly Cost: £315.75

This Deal Comes With 1 Year’s Free Insurance


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Price History

Rating Breakdown

Performance
7
10
Handling
6
10
Comfort
7
10
Space
7
10
Style
9
10
Build
7
10
Value
7
10
Equipment
7
10
Economy
7
10
Depreciation
7
10
Insurance
7
10
Total
71
100

Technical Specs, Equipment & Colours

Vehicle Review

Hyundai are aiming high with this fourth generation version of their stylish Tucson, a sharp-suited family mid-sized SUV aimed at the Qashqai-class. We're told it'll 'change the way you drive': it should certainly change this Korean brand's fortunes in this sector.

In an era where nearly a quarter of all European car buyers are looking at something from the SUV Crossover class, mainstream brands need to take this segment very seriously. Hyundai's doing just that with this car, the Tucson, this being the fourth generation 'NX4'-series model. Hyundai has been offering Crossovers in the mid-sized 'Qashqai'-class SUV 'C'-segment since the first generation 'JM'-series Tucson sold between 2004 and 2009. That contender was replaced by a far more competitive 'LM'-series model, which the brand chose to badge 'ix35' for Europe and which campaigned until the MK3 'TL'-series design made its debut in 2015, before being updated three years later. Very little's been carried over from that MK3 model to this fourth generation one. Can this latest car offer a genuine alternative to the established players in this sector? Time to find out.

All Tucsons now use some sort of 1.6 T-GDi petrol engine. In the base model, this features in conventional form with 150PS and ordinary 6-speed manual transmission. Your dealer will urge you though, to find the small extra premium necessary to get this same 150PS engine with the brand's 48V mild hybrid tech and a choice of either advanced 6iMT manual transmission or a 7DCT auto gearbox. Both these variants are fromt driven; you can have 4WD (and standard 7DCT auto transmission) if you get the 1.6 T-GDi mild hybrid engine in 180PS form. If you want a stronger dose of electrification in your Tucson, there are two full-fat Hybrid options, both of which comes as standard with a 6-speed DCT auto gearbox. The first is a self-charging full-Hybrid variant, which is rear-driven and which uses that 1.6 T-GDi engine in 230PS form. Alternatively, you could go for the top Plug-in Hybrid variant, which is 4-Wheel-driven and mates that 1.6 T-GDi engine to a 66.9kW electric motor for a total output of 265PS, yet can offer an all-electric driving range when fully charged of around 35 miles. Four-wheel drive models get a terrain control switch for optimal driving off-road, but obviously on-tarmac dynamics have been prioritised here, though as with the previous model, don't expect particularly involving handling. Customers are being offered a couple of suspension set-ups, with electronically-controlled adaptive dampers optional on high spec variants. These have two profiles, a softer setup for when the car is in its 'Normal' or 'Eco' drive modes. And a firmer one for when the 'Sport' mode is selected, which also firms up the steering.

Looks different doesn't it? This fourth generation 'NX4'-series model, based on the previous Vision T concept, represents what Hyundai calls 'a design revolution'. Even Hyundai's European exterior Design Chief Eduardo Ramires admits it's 'quite brave'. 'We felt free to innovate' he says, hence the bold grille with its 'Parametric Hidden Lights'. This designates the way that the LED headlamps and the 'jewel-like' running lights are integrated into the sides of the 3D grille and can't be distinguished from it when switched off. This latest model is bigger too, at 4.5-metres long being 20mm longer than its predecessor; it's 15mm wider too. Complementing that are big wheels of between 17 to 19-inches in size. Inside up-front, to suit the current trend, most of the physical controls have been removed in favour of two screens, both 10.25-inches in size. One is for the instrument cluster; the other is for the centre stack and incorporates Hyundai's latest Bluelink telematics. A 10mm longer wheelbase increase has slightly improved rear seat space - there's 26mm more legroom. And the boot now offers up to 620-litres of space in front-driven models (though that falls to 558-litres in the PHEV variant).

Hyundai is much more than just of value volume brand these days - and this fourth generation Tucson provides ample proof of that. It's a family SUV you'd choose for its looks, secure in the knowledge that in terms of practicality, safety and connectivity, it's also cutting-edge. Engine electrification is also up-to-the-minute here. Only if you're looking for a truly involving drive might you have reason for pause for thought with the Tucson. But few customers in the mid-sized crossover sector prioritise that, so Hyundai hasn't. And it goes without saying that this car isn't intended for serious off-road expeditions. Serious family expeditions - to the shopping mall, the in-laws or Inverness - are well within its remit though. We think this car will really properly establish Hyundai in this segment.
Monthly Payments of £
£315.75 Av. Monthly Cost (Including Initial Payment)
Initial Payment: £3082.56 Inc VAT ( months upfront)
Document Fee: £0.00 (Charged by the leasing company)
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