Hyundai Dealerships Natchez MS

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Lakeside Ford Inc
(318) 757-3691
6074 Highway 84
Ferriday, LA
Alignment Repair,Clutch Repair,Radiator Repair,Truck Auto Body,Tune up Repair,Used Car Dealers,Auto Dealers

Hattiesburg Hyundai
(601) 705-1020
1419 W Pine St
Hattiesburg, MS
Allen Hyundai
(228) 539-5555
622 E Pass Rd
Gulfport, MS
Wilson Hyundai
(601) 914-4202
4200 Lakeland Dr
Flowood, MS
J Martin Hyundai
(601) 582-0954
1419 W Pine St
Hattiesburg, MS
Columbus Hyundai
(662) 328-5464
150 Hwy 12 E
Columbus, MS
Homer Skelton Hyundia
(662) 890-0100
8145 New Craft Rd
Olive Branch, MS
Blackmon Hyundai-Mazda
(877) 896-2211
1600 N Gloster St
Tupelo, MS
Watson Quality Hyundai Inc
(601) 859-1001
146 Soldier Colony Rd
Canton, MS
Meridian Hyundai
(601) 485-1628
1217 Highway 39 N
Meridian, MS

2011 Hyundai Elantra

By Basem Wasef

2011 Hyundai Elantra
Hyundai's initiative to update seven models in 24 months has transformed the Korean carmaker into a new-car juggernaut. The brand's renaissance has spawned the striking Sonata and the luxurious Equus , and the most recent recipient of Hyundai's redefined vision is the Elantra.

2011 Hyundai Elantra

2011 Hyundai Elantra

2011 Hyundai Elantra
Graced with Hyundai's new "fluidic sculpture" design language, the Elantra expands one inch in length and two inches in wheelbase, and the increased interior volume of 95.6 cubic feet actually bumps the sedan into the EPA's "midsize" category; front legroom is now best-in-class, and the Elantra offers more interior space than the 2010 Volkswagen CC , 2010 Acura TSX and 2011 Nissan Maxima .

Underpinnings have also been redesigned for efficiency. Despite its bigger proportions, the 2011 Elantra has shed weight by featuring a smaller, lighter and more powerful engine that also achieves an impressive 40 mpg highway.

What’s to Like
A whole lot; from its contemporary, streamlined silhouette to its significantly upgraded interior, the new Elantra—like the Chevy Cruze —is virtually unrecognizable from its predecessor. Performance and fuel economy are up, curb weight is down, and the word "desirable" is increasingly becoming associated with the once unfavorable Hyundai brand.

What’s Not to Like
Despite mechanical improvements all around, Elantra's independent front and non-independent rear suspension never fully inspire confidence, especially during higher speed maneuvers. The electric motor-driven steering system requires constant adjustments, even during straight-line driving. And though ride quality is generally supple, we'd happily trade some of that plushness for more body control and directional stability.

Driving Impressions
We enjoyed seat time behind the wheel of two Elantras—a GLS Standard model with a manual gearbox ($15,500) and a fully topped out Limited Premium model with an automatic transmission ($22,700). Though we usually prefer three-pedaled driving, we found that the manual's long-ish gear ratios sapped a bit of the fun; despite the reduced driver involvement, the automatic maximizes the engine's torque curve and propels this 2,701 pound sedan with smooth, seamless power. Sounds levels are low, especially at stoplights when engine noise is virtually imperceptible, though a bit of tire noise creeps into the otherwise hushed cabin at highway speeds.

The only major faults in the Elantra's road manners pertain to steering and handling; the electric power steering's on-center feel is vague, which demands more attention than it should. There's also some perceptible weight transfer mid-corner that can lead to somewhat disconcerting inertial shifts; when driven less aggressively at lower speeds, though, the Elantra's smooth ride ...

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2011 Hyundai Equus

September 8, 2010 by Alison Lakin, Associate Editor

2011 Hyundai Equus

DriverSide Overview
To a number of Americans, the term ‘Equus’ refers to a genus of animals. To an entirely different group of Americans, Equus is a play, written by Peter Shaffer, in which a young Daniel Radcliffe (aka Harry Potter himself) appeared in the nude. So when Hyundai announced that they were bringing their very exclusive luxury sedan, the Equus, to America after over 10 years of solid sales in Korea, we’re guessing they’re planning on marketing it to a slightly more exclusive group of buyers. Not that it’s out of reach pricewise, though. Hyundai estimates that the 2,000-3,000 units they hope to sell will only set buyers back about $60,000. That includes leather massaging seats, a 17-speaker surround-sound Lexicon audio system, Alcantara headliner, refrigerator between the rear seats and the latest in automotive safety systems. Shall we go on? Because we could. The Equus has enough in its standard items list – there aren’t any options, just two trims – to make Lexus execs quiver in their loafers. Because of the small amount of estimated sales, the Equus buying experience will be a unique one, with a pick up and drop off valet service to help you redeem your 10-year/100,000-mile powertrain warranty and an included iPad that allows you to view your manual and schedule servicing. Well, it’s certain then: Hyundai’s Equus does what the S-Class and LS do for a lot less cash.

2011 Hyundai Equus

2011 Hyundai Equus

2011 Hyundai Equus
What's to Like
The Lexicon audio system is truly state of the art, and if the screen were slightly bigger, we know where we’d be watching the latest movie releases. In fact, all of the technology goodies are beautifully integrated into the well-appointed and spacious interior. Pricing is a huge win for Hyundai, as is the VIP valet service treatment.

What's Not to Like
Hyundai’s uphill battle to improve its reputation in the U.S. became a lot easier with the introduction of the Genesis, but going a step beyond that in pricing is still a risk. Performance is a notch below the German competition. Aspects of the exterior styling aren’t strong, especially the front-end. Also, it’s hard to ignore the blatant S-Class and Lexus LS influences.

The Drive:
DriverSide Driving Impressions
Luxury cars of this caliber must be smooth enough to safeguard the interior from disturbances by potholes and gravel roads while the occupants conduct international business deals. Yet it must also be powerful enough to elicit movement from a 4500-pound machine. The Equus’ adaptive air suspension with a special damping system evens out the worst road conditions. Surprisingly, there’s still a decent amount of communication in the drivetrain for the driver. The pedals deliver qui...

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2011 Hyundai Sonata

April 19, 2010 by Jon Alain Guzik, Editor-in-Chief

2011 Hyundai Sonata 1

DriverSide Overview
In their attempt to remain competitive in such a large segment, Hyundai may have outdone themselves, not to mention the competition. Challenging the public’s preconceptions of their brand, they’ve taken a knife to one of their previously underwhelming models. The Sonata is now a car that begs to be noticed. The completely redesigned exterior exudes a sense of class that the previous generation lacked, while the interior looks as if it’s been lifted from a car twice the price. For 2011, the Sonata loses, for the time being, its thirsty V-6, and instead comes with a retuned 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine that produces more horsepower and has a leaner appetite for fuel than the outgoing four-cylinder. Despite its low base price, the Sonata comes equipped with more standard tech treats than many other cars in the segment. Oh and have we mentioned their incredible powertrain warranty? 

What's to Like
Redesigned exterior and interior, improved fuel economy and a more luxurious look and feel. The Sonata comes with a number of standard features, even at the base price. A retuned suspension creates a better drive as well. The 10-year/100,000-mile warranty is the best in the biz.

What's Not to Like
An option of a V-6 engine would really help it compete against its main competition, all of which have one available. The touch screen is also a little small. 
The Drive:

DriverSide Driving Impressions
While the 2011 Sonata isn’t going to break any speed records, the 198 horsepower and 186 lb-ft of torque 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine does a nice job of pushing the car down the highway, across the mountains and through the city. Hyundai has, with the redesign, taken steps to improve the drivability of the Sonata and added a somewhat more spirited feel to the car, especially in its sporty SE guise. Road noise is down, the stereo is loud and it drives like a car that costs a lot more than the sticker would suggest.
Engine and Drivetrain  
While the V-6 engine has been dropped for 2011, the Sonata receives a newly refined engine that boasts more power and sophistication than the previous generation. With 198 horsepower and 186 lb-ft of torque on tap, the new 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine ignites the Sonata to performance levels seen in similar cars in the segment like Volkswagen’s CC . Our test car came with a smooth-shifting six-speed automatic, but if you prefer to do the work yourself, the base GLS model comes equipped with a fun-to-drive six-speed manual as standard, sending power through the front wheels. 
Interesting Vehicle Features 
Considering its starting price, the Sonata is equipped with a huge amount of stan...

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