The all-new Hyundai Tucson introduces a kinetic design with 190 PS of power

The SUV embodies what Hyundai designers call ‘parametric dynamics’

Hyundai Motor Company, All-new Hyundai Tucson, Compact SUV, Long-wheelbase variant, Short-wheelbase variant, Thomas Schemera, Parametric dynamics, Daytime Running Lamps, Parametric grille, Smartstream 2.5-liter, Plug-in hybrid powertrains, Continuously Variable Valve Duration (CVVD) technology

Hyundai Motor Company has launched the all-new Hyundai Tucson. The fourth-generation compact SUV is a global model, with a long-wheelbase variant and a short-wheelbase variant. “We are thrilled to introduce the all-new Tucson, the latest model in Hyundai’s SUV transformation,” said Thomas Schemera, executive VP, head of product division at Hyundai Motor Group.

The SUV embodies what Hyundai designers call ‘parametric dynamics’ with kinetic jewel surface details that emphasizes Tucson’s distinctly different identity. Tucson’s integration of technology and design is most evident in its innovative half-mirror type daytime running lamps (DRLs) that are assimilated seamlessly within the parametric grille, only revealed when illuminated. The kinetic design theme carries over to the rear where the full-width tail lamp incorporates half-hidden triangular shapes that are only visible when lit, echoing the DRL on the front.

Tucson offers both Smartstream 2.5-liter, direct-injected, four-cylinder, gasoline powertrain and powerful 1.6-liter, turbo, direct-injected, hybrid or plug-in hybrid powertrains. The 2.5-liter engine has an estimated output of 190 PS and an estimated torque rating of 182 lb.-ft. This engine is coupled to an 8-speed automatic transmission for excellent efficiency and acceleration. The 1.6-liter hybrid powertrain produces an estimated 180 PS, with a combined powertrain output of 230 PS. It also produces 195 lb.-ft. of torque from the gasoline engine and 258 lb.-ft. of torque from the combined hybrid powertrain. This new powertrain uses Continuously Variable Valve Duration (CVVD) technology that manages valve opening duration for optimal power, efficiency and emissions with minimized compromise.


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