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.
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 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.
The big, comfortable 2012 Hyundai Azera packs more standard tech and amenities than many of its "fully loaded" competitors.
The 2013 Hyundai Veloster Turbo adds a healthy dose of straight-line performance to its techie, trendy formula.
The 2012 Hyundai Veloster's wimpy engine can't back up its sports-car looks. Fortunately, there's plenty of good cabin tech to keep drivers and passengers entertained.