Hyundai has lost no time in developing the follower of the Tucson, as just four years after production of the third-generation started, we have currently seen the new one testing.
The 2021 Hyundai Tucson compact crossover has been spied as soon as again. This time, we get a great take a look at the back half of the crossover, after getting a clear look at the front formerly.
The Korean car manufacturer said the fourth-gen compact crossover would be a radical departure from its predecessor in regards to styling. Their declaration is supported by what we’ve seen in spy shots, which show some extreme visual changes.
2021 Hyundai Tucson Design
Along the sides, we can see the Tucson has crisp, undulating lines running along the top of the sheet metal with a Coke-bottle silhouette that’s curvier than that of the present Tucson. The wheel arches have a more squared-off look and have creased areas that highlight them. At the D-pillars, the window line still kicks up like the present one, however not quite as high. The rear-quarter window looks a little larger, too. Those rear pillars also have more rake than on the current Tucson.
The back of the new Tucson is a significant departure from the existing crossover. Though the lights aren’t completely visible, it appears that they extend the complete width of the liftgate. The rear hatch also has a concave area that seems to merge into the taillight location.
We don’t get as excellent a look at the front as we have in the past, but we understand that the front fascia is stemmed from the Le Fil Rouge concept with the headlights blending into a huge grille. Little is learned about the specs. However, it will probably provide naturally aspirated and turbocharged four-cylinder engines. The chances are good. Some hybrid will be available, as well as a sporty variation from Hyundai’s N department. The crossover is anticipated to be revealed at some point in 2020 as a 2021 model.
2021 Hyundai Tucson Engine
Anticipated to launch next year as a 2021MY, the 4th generation Tucson is thought to get the new 2.5-liter Theta3 engine in North America, in 2 versions: naturally aspirated and turbocharged, paired to an eight-speed automated gearbox. Europeans, on the other hand, ought to get the upgraded 1.6 GDI and 1.6 T-GDI power units, as well as a possible diesel and the hybrid powertrain discovered in the new Sonata. Front-wheel drive will be standard, but the all-wheel-drive system will be offered in higher grades.