The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
The 2015 Hyundai Genesis sedan is an excellent sequel to the original, maintaining a great value for a luxury sedan while adding a host of comfort and safety amenities.
It may look like a sport sedan on paper, but the 2012 Hyundai Genesis 5.0 R-Spec's feature additions amount to little more than a styling upgrade.
With more power and refinement, the 2013 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 3.8 R-Spec has grown into a genuine contender in the sports car market. However, fans of cabin tech should look at the 3.8 Track trim level.
Though it's a harsh ride at times, the Hyundai Genesis Coupe 3.8 R-Spec delivers on the promise of being a low-cost track car for public roads while still providing the creature comforts that we think matter most.
The seventh-generation Sonata boasts interior refinements and new tech, including Siri Eyes Free and Apple CarPlay.
Pricing not available
Like the Genesis Coupe, the 2014 Veloster Turbo gains a decontented R-Spec trim level with increased performance at a lower price.
A big, powerful, luxury cruiser, the 2014 Hyundai Equus competes very well among stalwarts in the segment, undercutting most in price, and offers some unique tech features to help the driver.
The 2013 Hyundai Veloster Turbo adds a healthy dose of straight-line performance to its techie, trendy formula.
We look at Hyundai's oblique answer to the 5 Series, the under-the-radar Genesis sedan in the R-Spec trim. Hyundai has made a lot of stretch goals lately, but is a budget BMW M fighter a battle they want?
Hyundai Genesis sets out to do 5 Series and E class on a budget.