The 2013 Hyundai Genesis Coupe was engineered by the Korean company with a power of 3.8-liter V-6 with pleasant, cooling, high-pressure fuel being sprayed straight into the combustion chamber, and permits the compression to rise from 10.4:1 to 11.5:1, making an output to 348 hp at 6400 rpm and 295 lb-ft of torque at 5300 rpm. In addition to this great feature, Hyundai Engineers also designed a great chassis, aggressive looking body and an interior that will complete the Hyundai Genesis’ rear-drive sporty coupe. This ride is simply awesome and can even compete with the 323-horsepower Chevy Camaro or even Ford Mustang’s 305-horsepower ride.
The new Hyundai Genesis is powered by the all-aluminum 2.0-liter four-cylinder that operates a twin-scroll turbocharger and a 53-percent-larger intercooler to produce a formidable 274 hp and 275 lb-ft of torque, up 64 hp and 52 lb-ft over the outgoing engine. Guided by the new twin-scroll turbo and dual constantly changeable valve timing, utmost torque arrives at 2000 rpm, and the car pulls tough out of corners with minimum turbo lag. Engine NVH levels are even superior than before. Hyundai engineers designed a new stainless-steel incorporated exhaust manifold and the integrated turbo housing that weighs less and dissipates heat more proficiently while also improving efficiency and emissions. The waste gate is now electronically controlled for more precise boost accent and improved mid- and high-load fuel efficiency. The exhaust emits a mild midrange honk that climbs in pitch with acceleration under its hard throttle. On the exterior, the car the tone is even more stylish and beautiful, and will surely appeal on Fast and Furious movie fans.
The Genesis’ interior comes on faux stitching that runs across the restructured low-sheen, soft-touch dashpad, and a center-stack gauge cluster displays immediate mpg, oil temperature, and available torque (3.8 models) or boost pressure (2.0T models). Sport front seats now come regular on all Genesis coupes. Running the driver’s seat through the full gamut of arrangement reveals plenty of leg, hip, and shoulder room. Bluetooth comes regular on all Genesis coupes, and Hyundai’s Blue Link telematics system is obtainable on 3.8 Grand Touring/Track and 2.0T Premium trim levels. Spring for the navigation system with a seven-inch touch screen and you’ll get the 360-watt Infinity sound system along with satellite radio and traffic.
If you think the Hyundai Genesis’ 2.0T is a go-getting live wire, then the direct-injected V-6 is the physically powerful, and silent, with 348 hp on strike, the V-6 Genesis limits out a number of class-above coupes, the 330-horse Infiniti G37 and the 300-hp BMW 335i. This ride can even outstand the Nissan 370Z and the Ford Mustang, two rear-drive stalwarts in the same general price range. The former offers 332 hp as standard or 350 in NISMO trim, while the latter serves up 43 fewer horsepower than the Genesis V-6 but also offers 412 hp from its 5.0-liter V-8.
At a relaxed drive, the Genesis’s V-6 remains smooth and sturdy, and revs ascend keenly with a blip of the throttle. Even if its max out torque doesn’t land until 5300 rpm, the engine is strong from 2000 rpm in almost any gear. The Genesis’ performs superb on highways; bursting 2000 rpm in sixth gear induce this coupe along at a dash-indicated 70 mph. The reasonably mature exhaust note advances as engine speed rise. Car experts even observe that getting a sweet sound below acceleration was easy, though.
The Genesis’ transmissions are both 2.0T and 3.8. Genesis R-Spec models come only with the six-speed manual; the 3.8 Grand Touring and 2.0T Premium are accessible with only the newly on hand eight-speed automatic; and the base 2.0T and the 3.8 Track models can be equipped with either transmission. The eight-speed automatic is the first octo-cog in the class. R-Spec and Track models have an available Torsen limited-slip differential.