Hyundai's smallest SUV appears to make good on its 'boxy' promise.
The Soul beat the boxes, can it kick the crossovers?
Called Styx, will lead charge into segment with little U.S. competition. https://www.autoevolution.com/news/2020-hyundai-styx-small-crossover-coming-to-america-132365.html https://www.motortrend.com/news/hyundai-debut-tiny-crossover-new-york-auto-show/
We're quite pleased with Hyundai's EV hatch.
They beat Volvo S60, Jaguar I-Pace, Chevy Silverado.
Hyundai's smallest crossover has some fierce competition.
All trims get driver-assist features such as automatic emergency braking
It now earns the Top Safety Pick+ rating
You can actually own it, too.
Headlights trip up yet another new car.
You don't sacrifice much except gusto.
Its turbo engine and sharp handling stand in contrast to its rivals.
We've learned that Hyundai's engineers are working on a high-performance N version of the Hyundai Kona subcompact crossover SUV. And while people might cringe at the idea of putting effort into making a crossover sporty, we're not opposed to the idea. It worked pretty well in the case of the Nissan Juke Nismo RS, and now
Hyundai's N Performance sub-brand has its sights on the Kona, the automaker's brand-new compact crossover, for its possible next makeover. If it meets with the approval of Hyundai brass, it'll reportedly do 247 horsepower courtesy of the 2.0-liter turbo engine borrowed from the i30 N.
The new Kicks vs C-HR, Kona, Soul, HR-V and Renegade.
The 2018 Hyundai Kona is the hottest new thing in the hottest new segment: subcompact crossovers. Or B-segment SUVs. Or whatever you might want to call this hodge-podge collection of vehicles of vaguely similar specs. Each is pretty much just a raised hatchback in some form (or literally in the case of one entry), skewing the increasingly vague line between car and SUV. If there was ever a segment that deserved the term "crossover" for more reasons than just its car-based unibody architecture, t
Utility is an interesting word. As it applies to cars and trucks, it's a nebulous term — but this vague concept is the main reason for buying one rather than a coupe or sedan. Both truck-based SUVs and car-based CUVs claim a modicum of it. And so-called utility vehicles come in all shapes and sizes.