This isn't just some Hyundai Veloster with a big wing and a body kit. No, it's far more than that. It has a partial roll cage integrated into the chassis. It has a racing seat with a proper five-point harness. The rear wheel wells are filled with fat, 305-section tires. Oh, and did I mention the engine sits behind the cockpit?
Hyundai's RM19 prototype is a rolling showcase of the automaker's performance potential. It takes lessons learned from the production Veloster N hatchback, as well as the , and kicks everything up a notch. The result is a sports car that isn't just good for a Hyundai, but one of the best-driving hatchbacks I've ever sampled, period.
The RM19, whichin November, is the fourth iteration of Hyundai's RM, or "racing midship" project. Each of the four RM cars have been based on the Veloster hatchback, and each have had their engine mounted behind the driver, in the middle of the chassis.
It turns out that nobody actually bought one with the manual.
The biggest change for the fourth generation is the bold new exterior design, which Hyundai calls "parametric dynamics."
The all-new compact SUV hits the road with razor-sharp looks unlike anything in Hyundai's lineage.
Curious how to watch the bold-looking Tucson come debut? Look no further.
It's the third time in three years that Hyundai has named an ABS module as the source of a problem.
Camouflaged prototypes hit the road in Europe. The new SUV went through some torturous stuff.
Boy, that new face even looks good with camouflage on it.
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