Year

2017 Hyundai Tucson Pricing

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Model Type

SUV

pros & cons

pros

  • Turbocharged engine delivers peppy acceleration and good fuel economy
  • plenty of advanced safety and infotainment features are available
  • comfortable ride on rough roads
  • top safety scores.

cons

  • Slow acceleration from the base trim's engine
  • clumsy low-speed shifting from the turbo engine's transmission
  • certain desirable items are offered only on the Limited
  • less total cargo space than top rivals.
Hyundai Tucson 4dr SUV MSRP: $22,700
Based on the SE Auto FWD 5-passenger 4-dr 4dr SUV with typically equipped options.
EPA Est. MPG 26
Transmission Automatic
Drive Train Front Wheel Drive
Displacement 2 L
Passenger Volume 133.2 cu ft
Wheelbase 105 in
Length 176 in
Width 72 in
Height 64 in
Curb Weight 3300 lbs
Hyundai Tucson 4dr SUV MSRP: $22,700
Based on the SE Auto FWD 5-passenger 4-dr 4dr SUV with typically equipped options.
  • Fold Flat Rear Seats
  • Bluetooth
  • Audio and cruise controls on steering wheel
  • Alarm
  • Tire Pressure Warning
  • Back-up camera
  • Rear Bench Seats
  • Trip Computer
  • Aux Audio Inputs
  • Stability Control
  • USB Inputs

Hyundai Tucson 2017

2017 Hyundai Tucson Expert Rundown

Looking for a great SUV with a turbocharged engine that delivers peppy acceleration and good fuel economy? The 2017 Hyundai Tucson might be a good fit. Here's a quick rundown of what we like, what we don't and the bottom line from the Edmunds editors.

Transcript

JOSH SADLIER: This is automotive editor Josh Sadlier with an Edmunds Expert rundown. Of the 2017 Hyundai Tucson. The Tucson is a small crossover from Hyundai. And like a lot of other Hyundais these days, it looks great. Looks more expensive than it is, you might say. We love the turbocharge engine. Love might be too strong a word. We like the turbo engine. Delivers decent acceleration and pretty good fuel economy too. What we don't like is the base 2-liter, four-cylinder, no turbo, no power. Definitely one to avoid. One thing to keep in mind with the Tucson is that certain desirable features are only available on the top Limited trim level. So if you're looking for something in the middle of the range, might find a few things to be absent. But overall, you get a decent amount of features for your money. And just look at it. It's beautiful. Inside, the Tucson's just average, we'd say, for this class. The cargo space is a notch down from segment leaders. And as you can see, that back seat's a little tight. If you're looking for a crossover with back seat space for taller people, the Tucson might not be your first pick. Up front, the design's a little more conservative on the dashboard than you might expect, given the exterior. But you have all the expected features, including Apple CarPlay and Android Auto on higher trims for 2017. The Tucson sits mid-pack in its class. If you're just looking for design, it might be number one. But the bottom line is that there's a lot of appealing alternatives in this segment, starting with the redesigned Honda CR-V and extending to our personal favorite, the Mazda CX-5. For more Edmunds Expert Rundowns, click the link to subscribe.

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