The Hyundai Elantra 2022 is a compact car that was recently remodeled. The sleek and futuristic design stands out in the class, and it comes with an astonishing number of basic features, especially at such a low price. The 2022 Hyundai Elantra shines out in traffic thanks to its distinctive appearance, but beneath the finely creased Sheetmetal is a roomy and functional compact vehicle. Its interior has a modern appearance as well, and various high-end amenities are available, notably on the higher trim levels, to add to the wow effect. The basic engine is paired with a continuously variable automatic gearbox and generates 147 horsepower (CVT), although a hybrid engine and a 201-hp turbocharged four-cylinder are available as options. The Hyundai Elantra plays against big hitters like the Honda Civic, Nissan Sentra, and Toyota Corolla, and its styling and real worth packing make it a good compact car alternative. The Elantra remains unaltered for the 2022 model year after a complete redesign for the 2021 model year.
The Elantra's body seems to have the sculpted and wedge-shaped appearance of a style draught before being polished over for mass production. With all the diamond-shaped pleats around the waist, it's a technical challenge to make. Its curled hornet waist melts into something like a hatchback rooftop with scraped grip. It would be enough to make Honda's most current Civic envious.
The inside of the Elantra n 2022 seems contemporary enough to match its striking outside. The driver's panel and center console arc around him, whilst the passenger's seat seems to be more basic. From the steering wheel to the passenger-side door panel, a single LED strip accompanies the dashboard-spanning air duct across the width of the sedan. The Elantra has enough of passenger space, especially in the back seat, which enables it compete with spacious rivals like the Nissan Sentra as well as the Volkswagen Jetta. An additional 10.3-inch multimedia touchscreen emerges from the top of the Elantra's center console, rubbing elbows with an additional 10.3-inch digital meter panel. An 8.0-inch center display and analogue meters for the instrument panel are basic infotainment features. Here, Hyundai's newest entertainment system takes center place. The operator may use a voice-recognition capability to alter items like the climate control or the heated seats by stating particular phrases. With creative interior packing, the Elantra makes the most of its small sedan label. Legroom is particularly generous in both the front and back seats, and despite the swoopy roofline, taller passengers have enough headroom. For a tiny car, the rear trunk capacity is rather generous.
A 147-hp four-cylinder engine with front motion and a CVT is the basic nonhybrid drivetrain. A 1.6-liter multiple powerplant and an electrical drivetrain combine to create 139 rpm in the hybrid variant. Although none of these choices offers exhilarating performance, we found a nice ride comfort and ample power for routine city and highway driving during our test drive of a nonhybrid model. The Elantra has three separate power options under its revolutionary shell, with a fourth on the way. The Elantra N offers ripe performance for a slice of sedan customers, and the base vehicles do great commuting detail. The basic Elantra’s and hybrid Elantra’s aren't particularly swift. The 147-hp 2.0-liter inline-4 engine in the standard Elantra tries its best to save gasoline while sending energy to the front tires. It's competent, yet it's lacking in zeal. This Elantra has noticeably better handling than previous models, with precise steering feel offset by some motorway drifting. With its front strut and rear torsion-beam chassis, it's not constructed of fancy materials, but it's nicely blunted for that type of low-key handling, and its rear brake calibration adds to the responsible attitude.
Hybrids also have a more complicated rear multi-link structure, which provides a greater sensation of stability when driving. It's been planted, as seen by the way it corners. The gas engine slips in and out, causing the transmission to stutter, although this is a modest exchange for the high fuel efficiency numbers.
Automated emergency stop, intelligent emergency lights, and dynamic lane control are standard on all Elantras. Most versions may be equipped with adaptive navigation management and blind-spot sensors. Front Collision Warning with Detection And tracking, Oblivious Crash Prevention with Back Cross-Traffic Accident Prevention Support, Secure Departure Alert, Back Passenger Warning, Lane Departure Support, Lane Leading Help guide, High Beam Support, and Driver Concentration Alerting are all key equipment. Front Collision-Avoidance Assistant with Pedestrian, Cyclists, and Intersection Recognition, Intelligent Power Steering with Stay & Go, Highway Steering Assistance, Parking Range Alert, and Parking Collision-Avoidance Assist-Reverse are among the offered security features. Blind zones in the rear fenders are created by the Elantra's low-mounted frontal seat and high ceiling arches. We'd pay more for a surround-view digicam technology, but Hyundai doesn't have one available.