Hyundai Tucson

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Hyundai Tucson
2021 Hyundai Tucson Ultimate T-GDi MHEV 1.6.jpg
2021 Hyundai Tucson (NX4)
Also calledHyundai ix35 (2009–2015)
Model years2005–present
Body and chassis
ClassCompact crossover SUV (C)
Body style5-door SUV
LayoutFront engine, front-wheel-drive
Front engine, all-wheel-drive

The Hyundai Tucson (Korean: 현대 투싼) (pronounced Tu-són) is a compact crossover SUV[1] produced by the South Korean manufacturer Hyundai since 2004. In the brand's lineup, the Tucson is positioned below the Santa Fe, and above the Kona and Creta. It is named after the city of Tucson, Arizona. The second-generation model has been marketed as the Hyundai ix35 in several markets, including Europe, Australia and China, before reverting to Tucson for the third-generation.

The Tucson is the best-selling Hyundai SUV model, with more than 7 million units sold globally since it launched in 2004. Of these, 1.4 million units have been sold in Europe.[2]

First generation (JM; 2004)[edit]

First generation (JM)
Hyundai Tucson 2.0 CRDi (JM) – Frontansicht, 14. März 2011, Wülfrath.jpg
Hyundai Tucson (Germany; pre-facelift)
Also calledHyundai JM (Japan)
  • 2004–2009
  • 2010–2017 (Brazil)
  • 2007–2010 (Ukraine)
  • 2005–2010 (Taiwan)
Model years2005–2009
Body and chassis
Wheelbase2,630 mm (103.5 in)
Length4,325 mm (170.3 in)
Width1,795 mm (70.7 in)
Height1,730 mm (68.1 in)
Curb weight1,470–1,529 kg (3,241–3,371 lb)[3][4][5][6]
Rear view

The first-generation Tucson was launched in 2004, after its name was announced in November 2003.[7][8] Positioned as a smaller alternative to the Santa Fe, it shared its Hyundai Elantra-based platform with the second-generation Kia Sportage.[9]


North America[edit]

In the U.S., the Tucson was offered in base GLS, mid-line SE, and top-tier Limited (formerly LX) trim levels for 2007 models. Earlier 2005 and 2006 models were offered as GL/GLS/Limited. Standard equipment included air conditioning, six airbags, electronic stability control, a CD player, alloy wheels, remote keyless entry, and premium cloth seats. The SE added to the roster with contrasting gray body cladding, a different alloy design, an AM/FM/Cassette/CD as well as fog lights and a front windshield wiper de-icing grid. The Limited added leather seating surfaces, a 6-disc in dash CD changer, body-colored cladding, automatic climate control, and heated seats. The GLS and Limited were only available with the 2.7 L V6. The GL came only with the 2.0-liter four-cylinder.

The Tucson offers modest cargo space but its easy-to-fold seats can expand this volume so they lie flat. Even the front passenger seat folds flat for extra-long cargo.


There are dual-stage frontal impact airbags, torso side-impact airbags built into the front seats, and curtain airbags for side-impact protection for front and rear passengers.

2009 Hyundai Tucson by the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA)[10]

  • Frontal Rating (Driver):
  • Frontal Rating (Passenger):
  • Side Rating (Driver):
  • Side Rating (Passenger):
Model year changes[edit]
Hyundai Tucson City SX (Australia; facelift)

Changes for 2006 were minimal. The LX became the Limited and got color-coded cladding, automatic climate control, and a high-performance sound system. The GLS retained the gray cladding but 'HYUNDAI' is no longer branded into the cladding on the front doors. The GLS also got improved cloth seats with the option of a heating element. Both GLS and Limited got redesigned alloy wheels. The base GL remained unchanged.

Changes for 2007 were also minimal. The GL and GLS trims were respectively renamed to GLS and SE to match the standard for all new Hyundai vehicles. The SE comes with a sport utility rack, has 4 wheel drive, and is a 6-cylinder engine.

2009 Tucsons saw minor restyling and trim changes.

Tucson FCEV[edit]
Hyundai Tucson FCEV

The Tucson Fuel Cell Electric Vehicle (FCEV) is a test fuel cell vehicle for Hyundai's second generation hydrogen fuel cell. The vehicle includes an 80 kW electric motor by Enova Systems of Torrance, California, UTC Fuel Cells by South Windsor, Connecticut, 152V battery co-developed by Hyundai Motor Co. and LG Chem in Seoul, Korea, 152 litres (33 imp gal; 40 US gal) hydrogen storage tanks developed by Dynetek Industries of Calgary, Alberta, Canada. The vehicle has range of 300 kilometres (186.4 mi) and top speed of 150 km/h (93 mph).[11]

The vehicle was unveiled at the 2005 Los Angeles Auto Show[12] and completed a 4,300-mile (6,900 km) journey as part of the Hydrogen Road Tour in 2008.[13]

Other markets[edit]

Hyundai Tucson (China; facelift)

In Japan, the Hyundai Tucson was sold as the Hyundai JM until November 2009.[14] The Tucson was also sold in Europe, but not Euro NCAP tested.[citation needed]

A facelifted version of the first generation exclusive to China was produced by Beijing Hyundai. The second generation Tucson was renamed to ix35 in China and Brazil, and later became an independent model while the Tucson name returned with the introduction of the third generation.


Model Years Transmission Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)
Top speed
Beta II 2.0 2004–2009 5-speed manual 142 PS (104 kW; 140 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 18.8 kg⋅m (184 N⋅m; 136 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,500 rpm 10.4s (FWD)
11.3s (AWD)
180 km/h (112 mph) (FWD)
174 km/h (108 mph) (AWD)
4-speed automatic 174 km/h (108 mph) (FWD)
Delta 2.7 4-speed automatic 175 PS (129 kW; 173 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 24.6 kg⋅m (241 N⋅m; 178 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm 10.5s 180 km/h (112 mph)
D 2.0 CRDi 2004–2009 5-speed manual 113 PS (83 kW; 111 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 25 kg⋅m (245 N⋅m; 181 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,800–2,500 rpm 13.1s (FWD)
13.8s (AWD)
168 km/h (104 mph)
4-speed automatic 15.1s (FWD)
16.1s (AWD)
162 km/h (101 mph)
2006–2009 6-speed manual 140 PS (103 kW; 138 hp) @ 4,000 rpm
150 PS (110 kW; 148 hp) @ 4,000 rpm
31.1 kg⋅m (305 N⋅m; 225 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,800–2,500 rpm 11.1s (FWD)
12.0s (AWD)
178 km/h (111 mph) (FWD)
177 km/h (110 mph) (AWD)
4-speed automatic 12.8s (FWD) 175 km/h (109 mph) (FWD)


The Hyundai Tucson received accolades from Canadian Car of the Year Best New Crossover award for 2005. It was named as one of the most reliable vehicles from the 2009 Consumer Reports reliability survey.[15]


The first-generation Tucson in its standard European configuration received 4 stars for adult occupants, 3 stars for toddlers, and 1 star for pedestrians from Euro NCAP in 2006.[16]

Second generation (LM; 2009)[edit]

Second generation (LM)
2010 Hyundai ix35 (LM) Elite wagon 02.jpg
2010 Hyundai ix35 Elite (Australia; pre-facelift)
Also calledHyundai ix35
2013–2021 (Brazil)[17][18]
Model years2010–2015
  • Cha Il-Hoei[20]
  • Kim Sung-No (facelift)[21]
  • Thomas Bürkle (chief designer) [22]
Body and chassis
Wheelbase2,640 mm (103.9 in)
Length4,410 mm (173.6 in)
Width1,820 mm (71.7 in)
Height1,655–1,685 mm (65.2–66.3 in)
Curb weight1,410–1,643 kg (3,109–3,622 lb)
SuccessorHyundai ix35 (NU) (China)
Rear view (pre-facelift)

In most markets outside South Korea and North America, the Hyundai Tucson name (also known as the "Hyundai Tucson ix" in Korea) was retired in favor of Hyundai ix35.[23][24] Vehicles sold in the North America and several other regions continued to be called Tucson.[25] The ix35 was unveiled at the 2009 Frankfurt Motor Show.[26] The power output, fuel-efficiency, comfort and safety features was claimed to have been all upgraded. Known by the project name LM, it took 36 months and 280 billion won (approx. US$225 million) to develop.[27][28]

The ix35's styling was reported to be based on Hyundai ix-onic concept.[29] The ix35 was penned by Hyundai designer Cha Il-Hoei in 2007, under the guidance of former BMW designer Thomas Bürkle at Hyundai's Rüsselsheim design studio in Germany and continues the company's styling language, marketed as "fluidic sculpture".[30][31] The compact crossover vehicle has sweeping coupe-like lines, a premium vehicle feel and comes with features unavailable on its predecessor.


The facelifted Tucson was released in South Korea on 2 May 2013, based on the European market ix35 styling with new grille, projector headlights, tail lights, rounded fog lights and front bumper.[32] This facelift was also released in China in August 2013 under the ix35 nameplate, and was not applied in most markets outside South Korea and China, especially in Europe, where only headlights and tail lights were changed,[33] and in North America and Australia, where it retained the pre-facelift styling with only headlights were changed.[34] While in Indonesia, the Tucson received its own facelift in April 2014 based on the global model styling with new grille (similar to the South Korean and Chinese markets), projector headlights, tail lights and fog lights.[35]


United States[edit]

2012 Hyundai Tucson GLS

The Tucson sold in the United States came in three trims: GL, GLS and Limited, with All-Wheel Drive available for GLS and Limited trims. The GL comes with a standard manual transmission, but a 6-speed automatic transmission is available and is standard on GLS and Limited. The North American version uses a different gauge cluster design than the Korean version.

The 2011 Tucson offered in the U.S. a new GL trim which replaces the 2010 GLS model as Tucson's base trim. The GL is powered by a new 2.0-liter 4-cylinder engine mated to either a five-speed manual or an available six-speed automatic transmission in order to obtain better fuel economy than the 2.4-liter engine. The 2011 GLS trim includes the features of the 2010 "Popular Equipment Package" and an automatic transmission as standard equipment. Limited models now include standard electrochromatic mirrors with Homelink and has received Sachs dampeners to provide a smoother ride. The electronic stability control and motor driven power steering systems have been enhanced for improved performance. All AWD models now receive standard heated seats.

2014 model Tucson for North America have been upgraded with GDI direct injected Theta II engines that obtain more power and better emissions, LED tail/head lights, more stylish alloy rim designs, and a few minor improvements to the interior/audio system.


In Australia, the ix35 is available in Active, Elite and Highlander trim levels. The 2.0-liter Theta II petrol engine in front-wheel drive is available on Active and Elite trims, while the 2.4-liter Theta II petrol engine and the 2.0-liter R-series diesel engine are available on Elite and Highlander trims.


The European market ix35 has a restyled grille, front bumper, rounded fog lights and projector headlights, to differentiate it with global models. This styling was also sold in Malaysia from November 2012 as the Tucson.[36]

In the United Kingdom, the ix35 was initially available in Style and Premium trim levels. It received an update in September 2013 with new headlights and tail lights, and is available in S, SE and Premium trim levels.[37]


In China, the first generation Tucson was sold alongside the ix35, which adopted the European market styling, and was replaced by the third-generation Tucson directly while the ix35 spawned its own successor, the Hyundai ix35 (NU). The ix35 NU was revealed on the 2017 Shanghai Auto Show in China and was available to the Chinese car market in the third quarter of 2017.[38]


Hyundai ix35 FCEV

The Tucson/ix35 is available with several engines: an all-new 2.0-litre diesel R engine, one of two Theta-II petrol engine variants (2.0-litre or 2.4-litre), 1.7-litre UII diesel and 1.6-litre Gamma GDI petrol. The later two only in Europe. The automatic transmission is Hyundai's all-new six-speed design. The manual transmissions available in Europe is a 6-speed for 1.7-litre and 2.0-litre diesels and 1.6 Gamma and a 5-speed for 2.0 Theta. The 2.0-liter diesel engine, available outside of North America, meets the Euro-5 emissions standards and achieves 6.5 l/100 km (15.4 km/L; 36.2 mpg‑US) fuel economy with maximum power output of 184 hp (187 PS; 137 kW). The 2.0-litre petrol engine has a fuel economy of 8.5 l/100 km (11.8 km/L; 27.7 mpg‑US) with 166 hp (168 PS; 124 kW). In South Korea, the diesel engine is offered in both front-wheel drive and all-wheel drive configurations, while the 2.0-litre petrol engine is available only in front-wheel drive.

The North American versions are powered by either the 2.0-litre producing 165 hp (167 PS; 123 kW) or a 2.4-liter four-cylinder petrol engine producing 176 hp (178 PS; 131 kW) mated to the six-speed automatic transmission. The 2.4-litre engine makes almost the same power as the previous generation V6 engine while managing 20% better fuel economy than the previous generation four-cylinder.[39]

Model Years Transmission Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)
Top speed
Gamma II 1.6 GDi 2009–2015 6-speed manual 135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp) @ 6,300 rpm 16.7 kg⋅m (164 N⋅m; 121 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,850 rpm 11.1s 178 km/h (111 mph)
Theta II 2.0 MPi 5-speed manual 166 PS (122 kW; 164 hp) @ 6,200 rpm 20.1 kg⋅m (197 N⋅m; 145 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,600 rpm 10.4s (FWD)
10.7s (AWD)
184 km/h (114 mph) (FWD)
182 km/h (113 mph) (AWD)
6-speed automatic 10.6s (FWD)
11.2s (AWD)
182 km/h (113 mph) (FWD)
180 km/h (112 mph) (AWD)
Nu 2.0 GDi 2013–2015 6-speed manual 166 PS (122 kW; 164 hp) @ 6,200 rpm 20.9 kg⋅m (205 N⋅m; 151 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm 10.4s (FWD)
10.7s (AWD)
196 km/h (122 mph) (FWD)
195 km/h (121 mph) (AWD)
6-speed automatic 10.4s (FWD)
11.0s (AWD)
183 km/h (114 mph) (FWD)
181 km/h (112 mph) (AWD)
Theta II 2.4 MPi 2009–2015 6-speed automatic 177 PS (130 kW; 175 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 23.1 kg⋅m (227 N⋅m; 167 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm 10.0s 185 km/h (115 mph)
U II 1.7 CRDi 2009–2015 6-speed manual 116 PS (85 kW; 114 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 26.5 kg⋅m (260 N⋅m; 192 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,250–2,750 rpm 12.4s 173 km/h (107 mph)
R II 2.0 CRDi 6-speed manual 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 32 kg⋅m (314 N⋅m; 231 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,800–2,500 rpm 10.8s (FWD)
11.3s (AWD)
182 km/h (113 mph) (FWD)
181 km/h (112 mph) (AWD)
6-speed automatic 9.8s (AWD) 195 km/h (121 mph) (AWD)
6-speed manual 184 PS (135 kW; 181 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 40 kg⋅m (392 N⋅m; 289 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,800–2,500 rpm 9.4s (FWD)
10.0s (AWD)
195 km/h (121 mph) (FWD)
194 km/h (121 mph) (AWD)
6-speed automatic 39 kg⋅m (382 N⋅m; 282 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,800–2,500 rpm 9.8s (AWD) 195 km/h (121 mph) (AWD)


A 2010 Tucson GLS crash-tested by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS)

The second-generation Hyundai Tucson earned 'Top Safety Pick' award from Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) in the U.S.[40]

IIHS scores[41]
Moderate overlap frontal offset Good
Small overlap frontal offset Poor
Side impact Good
Roof strength Good

Third generation (TL; 2015)[edit]

Third generation (TL)
Hyundai Tucson 2.0 CRDi 4WD Premium (III) – Frontansicht, 5. September 2015, Düsseldorf (colour corrected).jpg
2015 Hyundai Tucson Premium (Germany; pre-facelift)
2018–present (Brazil)
2016–2022 (India)
Model years2016–2021
  • Kim Ki-Euk[45]
  • Shim Hyeon-Jung and Lee Seung-yeon (facelift)[46]
Body and chassis
Wheelbase2,670 mm (105.1 in)
Length4,475 mm (176.2 in)
4,545 mm (178.9 in) (China)
Width1,850 mm (72.8 in)
Height1,645 mm (64.8 in)
1,670 mm (65.7 in) (China)
Curb weight1,488–1,702 kg (3,280–3,752 lb)

In February 2015, Hyundai released the first details about its next-generation Tucson ahead of the crossover's official debut at the Geneva Motor Show on 3 March 2015. This model arrived in showrooms in the second half of 2015, as a 2016 model year. Since this generation, Hyundai abolished the ix35 nameplate, reverting back to Tucson globally.[50][51][52]

The third-generation Tucson measures 65 mm (2.6 in) longer and 30 mm (1.2 in) wider than its predecessor, while riding on a 30 mm (1.2 in) longer wheelbase. Rear storage space is also larger, with seats-up capacity growing from 465 to 513 litres.

Starting from this generation, safety technologies such lane departure warning, blind spot detection, auto braking for pedestrians and cars, along with a dual-clutch automatic transmission and torque vectoring known as Hyundai Active Cornering Control are offered.[53]


North America[edit]

Revealed in April 2015 for the 2016 model year, the North American market Tucson was offered with a choice of two engines, a 2.0-liter direct-injection four-cylinder delivering 164 hp (166 PS; 122 kW) and 151 lb⋅ft (205 N⋅m; 20.9 kg⋅m) of torque with a 6-speed automatic transmission, and a 1.6-liter turbocharged engine with 175 hp (177 PS; 130 kW) and 195 lb⋅ft (264 N⋅m; 27.0 kg⋅m) of torque paired with a 7-speed dual-clutch transmission. Both engines are available in front and all-wheel drive versions.[54] Available in July 2015, the 2016 Hyundai Tucson was available in four trim levels: SE, Eco, Sport and Limited.[55]


The Tucson was revealed in the country in August 2015. At launch, the Tucson was offered with two petrol engines and one diesel, along with 6-speed manual, 6-speed auto and 7-speed dual-clutch auto transmissions. The 2.0-litre petrol engines include the 2.0-litre GDi Nu petrol engine, while it was also offered alongside the older 2.0-litre MPi version of the Nu engine. Other engines offered are the 1.6-litre T-GDi turbocharged petrol engine, and a turbocharged 2.0-litre R-Series diesel engine. Models with the 2.0-litre GDi engine were sourced from South Korea, while the 2.0 MPi, 1.6 T-GDi and 2.0 R-Series variants were imported from the Czech Republic.[56][51]

2018 facelift[edit]

First shown at the 2018 New York International Auto Show, the Tucson for the 2019 model year received a facelift and significant changes to the powertrain options. Exterior updates included a new cascade grille, reshaped hood and tailgate design, rectangular fuel door, new rim designs, and an updated LED headlight design for higher trim levels. The interior received a major update to include a newly designed dash with lower centrally-placed air vents and a high-mounted head unit display.

In North America, the Driver Attention Warning (DAW) system is standard across all trim levels, and both the Lane Keeping Assist (LKA) departure/correction system and Front Collision Avoidance Assist (FCA) system are now also standard across all trim levels. The manual and dual clutch transmission options were dropped in favor of the 6-speed Shiftronic automatic used in the previous model. The 2.0-liter Nu GDi engine continues in the SE and Value trim levels but for other trims the 1.6-liter I4 turbocharged engine was dropped and replaced by a 2.4-liter I4 GDi naturally aspirated engine which produces 181 hp (184 PS; 135 kW) at 6,000 rpm and 175 lb⋅ft (237 N⋅m; 24.2 kg⋅m) with a slight loss in fuel economy.[57]

In spring 2019, Hyundai started selling the sportier variant N-Line mainly in the European market.[58]

2019 Chinese market facelift[edit]

For the Chinese market, the Tucson was given an alternate facelift for the 2019 model year with the single model name known as 280TGDi and 6 separate trim levels. The 1.6-litre G4FJ engine is available paired to a 7-speed dual-clutch transmission.[59]


During the Geneva Motor Show, Hyundai also unveiled two concept variants, a Tucson hybrid electric and a diesel-powered plug-in hybrid. The 48V Hybrid combines a 2.0-liter diesel model with 134 hp (100 kW) and a six-speed manual transmission along with a 14 hp (10 kW) electric motor; combined system performance is 148 hp (110 kW) and 413 N·m (305 lb-ft) of torque. This boosts system power by 10% while emitting only 109 g/km CO2. The concept plug-in-hybrid is also based on the all-new Tucson platform and is equipped with a 1.7-liter diesel engine and a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission. The engine generates 113 hp (85 kW) and is accompanied by a 67 hp (50 kW) electric motor and a 10.7 kWh lithium-ion polymer battery, which delivers an all-electric range of more than 50 km (31 mi). Combined system output is a maximum of 180 hp (135 kW) with 474 N·m (350 lb-ft) of torque, with estimated CO2 emissions of less than 48 g/km.[60]

Model Years Transmission Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0-62 mph)
Top speed
Gamma II 1.6 GDi 2015–2020 6-speed manual 132 PS (97 kW; 130 hp) @ 6,300 rpm 16.4 kg⋅m (161 N⋅m; 119 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,850 rpm 11.5s 182 km/h (113 mph)
6-speed automatic 12.1s 170 km/h (106 mph)
Gamma II 1.6 T-GDi 6-speed manual 177 PS (130 kW; 175 hp) @ 5,500 rpm 27 kg⋅m (265 N⋅m; 195 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–4,500 rpm
  • 9.2s (FWD)
  • 9.5s (AWD)
  • 205 km/h (127 mph) (FWD)
  • 201 km/h (125 mph) (AWD)
7-speed dual clutch automatic
  • 8.9s (FWD)
  • 9.1s (AWD)
  • 203 km/h (126 mph) (FWD)
  • 200 km/h (124 mph) (AWD)
Nu 2.0 MPi 6-speed manual 155 PS (114 kW; 153 hp) @ 6,200 rpm 19.6 kg⋅m (192 N⋅m; 142 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm
  • 10.6s (FWD)
  • 11.3s (AWD)
  • 186 km/h (116 mph) (FWD)
  • 184 km/h (114 mph) (AWD)
6-speed automatic
  • 11.1s (FWD)
  • 11.8s (AWD)
  • 181 km/h (112 mph) (FWD)
  • 180 km/h (112 mph) (AWD)
Nu 2.0 GDi 6-speed automatic 163 PS (120 kW; 161 hp) @ 6,200 rpm 20.8 kg⋅m (204 N⋅m; 150 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,500 rpm
Theta II 2.4 MPi 6-speed manual 176 PS (129 kW; 174 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 23.2 kg⋅m (228 N⋅m; 168 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm
6-speed automatic
Theta II 2.4 GDi 6-speed automatic 184 PS (135 kW; 181 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 24.2 kg⋅m (237 N⋅m; 175 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm 9.6s 192 km/h (119 mph)
1.6 Smartstream D1.6 CRDi 2018–2020 6-speed manual 115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 28.6 kg⋅m (280 N⋅m; 207 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–2,750 rpm 11.8s 175 km/h (109 mph)
6-speed manual 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 32.6 kg⋅m (320 N⋅m; 236 lbf⋅ft) @ 2,000–2,250 rpm 11.2s 180 km/h (112 mph)
7-speed dual clutch automatic 11.8s
1.7 U II CRDi 2015–2018 6-speed manual 116 PS (85 kW; 114 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 28.6 kg⋅m (280 N⋅m; 207 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,250–2,750 rpm 13.7s 176 km/h (109 mph)
7-speed dual clutch automatic 141 PS (104 kW; 139 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 34.7 kg⋅m (340 N⋅m; 251 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,750–2,500 rpm 10.6s 186 km/h (116 mph)
2.0 R II CRDi 2015–2018 6-speed manual 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) @ 2,750–4,000 rpm 38 kg⋅m (373 N⋅m; 275 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–2,500 rpm 10.6s 187 km/h (116 mph)
2018–2020 6-speed manual 185 PS (136 kW; 182 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 40.8 kg⋅m (400 N⋅m; 295 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,750–2,750 rpm 9.9s 201 km/h (125 mph)
8-speed automatic 9.5s


Latin NCAP[edit]

The Korean-made third-generation Tucson in its most basic Latin American configuration with 2 airbags, UN127, and no ESC received 0 stars from Latin NCAP in 2021 (similar to Euro NCAP 2014).[62]

Euro NCAP[edit]

The third-generation Tucson in its standard European configuration received 5 stars from Euro NCAP in 2015.[63]

Fourth generation (NX4; 2020)[edit]

Fourth generation (NX4)
Hyundai Tucson (NX4) IMG 3676.jpg
Model years2022–present
Body and chassis
PlatformHyundai-Kia N3[67]
Electric motorPermanent magnet synchronous
Hybrid drivetrain48 V mild hybrid (MHEV)
Parallel hybrid (HEV)
Plug-in hybrid (PHEV)
Wheelbase2,680 mm (105.5 in) (SWB)
2,755 mm (108.5 in) (LWB)
Length4,500–4,510 mm (177.2–177.6 in) (SWB)
4,630–4,670 mm (182.3–183.9 in) (LWB)
Width1,865 mm (73.4 in)
Height1,650–1,665 mm (65.0–65.6 in)
Curb weight1,491–1,700 kg (3,287–3,748 lb)

The fourth-generation Tucson was revealed on 14 September 2020. The all-new model features Hyundai's "jewel-like" grille, with geometric daytime running lights integrated in its design. Hyundai's design team, led by SangYup Lee, its senior vice president and head of Hyundai Global Design Center, has reshaped the Tucson with bulging fenders, angled wheel wells, a level roofline and short overhangs.[69] Prior to its release, the fourth-generation Tucson was previewed as the Vision T Concept showcased at the 2019 Los Angeles Auto Show in November 2019.[70]

Riding on a shortened version of the N3 platform shared with the larger Santa Fe,[71] the fourth-generation Tucson is offered with two wheelbase length for different markets to meet different customers needs and expectations in different regions, which are short-wheelbase (2,680 mm (105.5 in)), and long-wheelbase (2,755 mm (108.5 in)).[72] Most regions outside Europe, Middle East and Mexico will receive the long-wheelbase version.[73][74] In China, the long-wheelbase-only fourth-generation Tucson is marketed as the Tucson L to differentiate itself with the older model.[75]

In the interior, the new Tucson features an optional hoodless fully digital instrument cluster and a four-spoke steering wheel. It also include a vertically stacked, dual 10.25 in (260 mm) full-touch screen with capactive buttons. For the long-wheelbase version, Hyundai claimed the cargo volume will provide a 38.7 cu ft (1,096 L) of usable space.[72][76]


Markets where the short-wheelbase version (blue) and the long-wheelbase version (green) of the fourth-generation Tucson is sold


Continued to be produced at Hyundai Motor Manufacturing Czech, the European-market Tucson is solely offered with the short 2,680 mm (105.5 in) wheelbase version. The European range of the fourth-generation Tucson includes five electrified powertrain options, as well as one petrol and one diesel.

The base options are the petrol 1.6-liter T-GDi (turbocharged gasoline direct injection) with 147 hp (149 PS; 110 kW) engine and the diesel 1.6-liter CRDi with 113 hp (115 PS; 84 kW). Both engines are also offered with a mild hybrid 48-volt technology, which include the petrol 1.6-liter T-GDi in 147 hp (149 PS; 110 kW) and 177 hp (179 PS; 132 kW) versions, and the diesel 1.6-liter CRDi with 134 hp (136 PS; 100 kW). Mild hybrid petrol models is fitted with the 6-speed Intelligent Manual Transmission (iMT) as standard.

At launch, the most powerful Tucson is the hybrid 1.6-liter T-GDi HEV, which combines the turbocharged petrol engine with a 59 hp (60 PS; 44 kW) electric motor and a 1.49 kWh lithium-ion polymer battery for a system output of 226 hp (229 PS; 169 kW). The hybrid Tucson will be offered with a 6-speed automatic and optional all-wheel-drive drivetrain. A plug-in hybrid variant based on the 1.6-liter T-GDi petrol with a combined output of 261 hp (265 PS; 195 kW) was introduced in 2021.[77]

North America[edit]

The fourth-generation Tucson was revealed for the North American market in November 2020 for the 2022 model year.[78] Offered with the long-wheelbase specification, it features a new 2.5-litre 4-cylinder Smartstream petrol engine rated at 187 hp (190 PS; 139 kW) and 178 lb⋅ft (241 N⋅m; 24.6 kg⋅m) of torque. The Tucson Hybrid is also sold in the region, bringing a combination of 1.6-litre T-GDi engine with a 44 kW electric motor. It is capable of 226 hp (229 PS; 169 kW), 258 lb⋅ft (350 N⋅m; 35.7 kg⋅m) of torque and 30 percent increase in fuel economy. A plug-in hybrid version has also arrived, powered by a 13.8-kWh battery providing 51 km (32 mi) of zero-emission range.[79]

Despite resistance from the labor union in South Korea,[80] Hyundai started to produce the new Tucson in the United States due to its increasing popularity from February 2021.[81] It is produced alongside the Elantra, Sonata and Santa Fe and Santa Cruz in Hyundai Motor Manufacturing Alabama in Montgomery.[82][83]

South Korea[edit]

The fourth-generation Tucson was released in South Korea in September 2020. The range includes the 2.5-liter petrol engine, 1.6-liter TGDi petrol, 2.0-litre diesel, 1.6-litre hybrid or 1.6-litre plug-in hybrid.[84]


The fourth-generation Tucson was unveiled at the 2020 Guangzhou Motor Show, marketed as the Tucson L. Several exterior changes for the Chinese market include false exhaust tips in the rear.[85] Changes in the interior include a larger vertically-mounted touch screen infotainment system.[86] A Smartstream turbocharged engine is offered, which is a 1.5-liter T-GDi engine that produces 197 hp (200 PS; 147 kW), paired with a 7-speed dual-clutch transmission.[87]


The fourth-generation Tucson was introduced in the country on 27 December 2021.[88] It is offered in four grade levels, it uses the 2.0-litre petrol engine paired with 6-speed automatic on Standard and Premium grades, the 2.0-litre diesel engine paired with 8-speed automatic on Premium grade, while the Signature grade gets the Smartstream G 1.6-litre T-GDi engine paired with 7-speed DCT.[89]


The fourth-generation Tucson was introduced in the Philippines on 20 June 2022 and it became available on dealerships on 17 August 2022 and is offered in GLS (6-speed automatic) and top-spec GLS+ (8-speed automatic). The 2.0-litre petrol engine is offered for the GLS, while the D 2.0-litre diesel engine is offered for the GLS+ grade.[90][91]


Model Years Engine Transmissions Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0-62 mph)
Top speed
Petrol engines
Smartstream G1.5 T-GDi 2020–present 1,497 cc (91.4 cu in) turbocharged I4 7-speed DCT 200 PS (147 kW; 197 hp) @ 6,000 rpm 25.8 kg⋅m (253 N⋅m; 187 lbf⋅ft) @ 2,200–4,000 rpm 205 km/h (127 mph)
Smartstream G1.6 T-GDi 1,598 cc (97.5 cu in) turbocharged I4 7-speed DCT 180 PS (132 kW; 178 hp) @ 5,500 rpm 27 kg⋅m (265 N⋅m; 195 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–4,000 rpm 8.8s (FWD)
9.0s (AWD)
201 km/h (125 mph)
Smartstream G2.0 MPi 2021–present 1,999 cc (122.0 cu in) I4 6-speed manual 156 PS (115 kW; 154 hp) @ 6,200 rpm 19.6 kg⋅m (192 N⋅m; 142 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,500 rpm 10.8s (FWD)
11.1s (AWD)
186 km/h (116 mph)
6-speed automatic 11.4s (FWD)
11.6s (AWD)
181 km/h (112 mph)
Smartstream G2.5 GDi 2,497 cc (152.4 cu in) I4 8-speed automatic 187 PS (138 kW; 184 hp) @ 6,100 rpm 24.6 kg⋅m (241 N⋅m; 178 lbf⋅ft) @ 4,000 rpm 9.4s 197 km/h (122 mph)
Petrol hybrid
Smartstream G1.6 T-GDi 48V 2020–present 1,598 cc (97.5 cu in) turbocharged I4 6-speed manual
6-speed clutchless manual
150 PS (110 kW; 148 hp) @ 5,500 rpm 25.5 kg⋅m (250 N⋅m; 184 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–4,000 rpm 10.3s 189 km/h (117 mph)
7-speed DCT 9.6s
Smartstream G1.6 T-GDi Hybrid 6-speed automatic 230 PS (169 kW; 227 hp) @ 5,500 rpm 35.7 kg⋅m (350 N⋅m; 258 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–4,400 rpm 8.0s (FWD)
8.3s (AWD)
193 km/h (120 mph)
Smartstream G1.6 T-GDi Plug-in Hybrid 2021–present 6-speed DCT 265 PS (195 kW; 261 hp) @ 5,500 rpm 8.6s (AWD)
Smartstream D1.6 CRDi 2020–present 1,598 cc (97.5 cu in) turbocharged I4 6-speed manual 115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 28.6 kg⋅m (280 N⋅m; 207 lbf⋅ft) @ 1,500–2,750 rpm 12.1s 175 km/h (109 mph)
7-speed DCT 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 32.6 kg⋅m (320 N⋅m; 236 lbf⋅ft) @ 2,000–2,250 rpm 11.4s (FWD)
11.6s (AWD)
180 km/h (112 mph)
Smartstream D2.0 CRDi 1,998 cc (121.9 cu in) turbocharged I4 8-speed automatic 186 PS (137 kW; 183 hp) @ 4,000 rpm 42.5 kg⋅m (417 N⋅m; 307 lbf⋅ft) @ 2,000–2,750 rpm 9.2s (FWD)
9.4s (AWD)
201 km/h (125 mph)


The Latin American Tucson has ventilated front disc brakes and solid ones in the rear.[98]

Latin NCAP[edit]

The Eurasian-made fourth-generation Tucson in its most basic Latin American configuration with 2 airbags, UN127, and no ESC received 0 stars from Latin NCAP in 2022 (similar to Euro NCAP 2014).[99]

The updated Eurasian-made fourth-generation Tucson in its most basic Latin American configuration with 6 airbags, UN127, ESC, and ISA received 3 stars from Latin NCAP in 2022.[100]

Euro NCAP[edit]

The fourth-generation Tucson in its standard European configuration received 5 stars from Euro NCAP in 2021.[101]


The 2022 Tucson was tested by the IIHS and it received a Top Safety Pick+ award:[102]

IIHS scores
Small overlap front (Driver) Good
Small overlap front (Passenger) Good
Moderate overlap front Good
Side (original test) Good
Roof strength Good
Head restraints and seats Good
Good Acceptable
varies by trim/option
Front crash prevention (Vehicle-to-Vehicle) Superior optional
Front crash prevention (Vehicle-to-Vehicle) Superior standard
Front crash prevention (Vehicle-to-Pedestrian, day) Superior optional
Front crash prevention (Vehicle-to-Pedestrian, day) Superior standard
Seat belt reminders Acceptable
Child seat anchors (LATCH) ease of use Acceptable


Year U.S.[103][104] Europe[105][106][107] Turkey
2004 7,074 17,664
2005 61,048 63,585
2006 52,067 60,500
2007 41,476 53,598
2008 19,027 28,275
2009 15,411 20,485
2010 39,594 53,112
2011 47,232 74,662
2012 48,878 87,963
2013 41,906 88,831
2014 47,306 93,540
2015 63,591 120,358
2016 89,713 158,113
2017 114,735 152,875
2018 142,263 137,618
2019 137,381 136,608
2020 123,657 90,594
2021 150,949 143,836
2022 175,307 10,043[108]


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External links[edit]