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The Hyundai i30 is a small family car manufactured by the South Korean manufacturer Hyundai Motor Company in Nošovice, Czech Republic, since 2007. The i30 shares its platform with the Kia Cee'd, available as a three door hatchback (2012–2017), five door hatchback, five door estate and five door fastback (2017–present), with a choice of three petrol engines and two diesel engines, either with manual or automatic transmission.

Hyundai i30
2017 Hyundai i30 SE NAV CRDi 1.6 Front.jpg
Overview
ManufacturerHyundai Motor Company
Production2007–present
Body and chassis
ClassSmall family car (C)
Body style3-door hatchback (i30 Coupe) (2012–2017)
5-door hatchback
5-door estate
5-door liftback (i30 Fastback) (2017–present)
LayoutFront-engine, front-wheel-drive
RelatedHyundai Elantra
Kia Cee'd
Kia Forte
Chronology
PredecessorHyundai Elantra (for hatchback variant 2000-2006)

The i30 is marketed alongside the fifth generation Hyundai Elantra in the United States and Canada as the Hyundai Elantra GT, formerly as the Elantra Touring. The second generation i30 was introduced in September 2011 at the Frankfurt Auto Show in Frankfurt, Germany.

Contents

First generation (FD; 2007–2012)Edit

First generation (FD)
 
Overview
Also calledHyundai Elantra Touring (United States, Canada; wagon)
Beijing-Hyundai i30 (China)[1]
Production2007–2012
AssemblyUlsan, South Korea
Nošovice, Czech Republic
Beijing, China
Cairo, Egypt (Ghabbour Group)
DesignerThomas Bürkle[2]
Body and chassis
Body style5-door hatchback
5-door estate (i30 CW)
PlatformHyundai-Kia J4 platform
RelatedHyundai Elantra (HD)
Kia Cee'd (ED)
Powertrain
Engine1.4 L I4
1.6 L I4 Gamma
2.0 L I4 Beta II
1.6 L I4 CRDi
2.0 L I4 CRDi
Transmission5-speed manual
6-speed manual
4-speed automatic
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,650 mm (104.3 in) (hatchback)
2,700 mm (106.3 in) (wagon)
Length4,245 mm (167.1 in) (hatchback)
4,475 mm (176.2 in) (wagon)
Width1,775 mm (69.9 in)
Height1,480 mm (58.3 in) (hatchback)
1,565 mm (61.6 in) (wagon)

It was conceived in Rüsselsheim, Germany, at Hyundai's Design and Technical Centre.

The i30 scored a 4.2 on the Euro NCAP crash tests for the 2008[3] model, and is an improvement on the 3.9 scored during the 2007[4] model.

Euro NCAP test results
Hyundai i30 (2007)
Test Score Rating
Adult occupant: 33      
Child occupant: 34      
Pedestrian: 14     
Euro NCAP test results
Hyundai i30 (2008)
Test Score Rating
Adult occupant: 34      
Child occupant: 38      
Pedestrian: 14     

The i30 awarded the full five star safety rating by the Australasian New Car Assessment Program.[5]

The i30 named as safest imported mid size car in Argentina.[6]

The first generation i30 was officially launched in Malaysia in July 2009[7] where two engines were available: 1.6L (manual and auto) and 2.0L (auto only).[8]

i30 hatchback
Interior
Hyundai i30cw

i30cwEdit

The i30 hatchback was introduced at the Geneva Motor Show in March 2007, and released in July 2007 for Europe and Australia. The i30cw (a.k.a. i30 estate, also known as Elantra Touring) was released in South Korea at the Seoul Motor Show in 2007,[9] and is marketed worldwide, including in North America for the model year of 2009, as the "Elantra Touring". It is a larger, more roomy version of the i30 hatchback. The i30 cw's maximum cargo volume is 65 cubic feet (1,800 L).

For the model year of 2012, the Elantra Touring wagon came with a 2.0 litre I4 producing 138 hp (103 kW) and 136 lb⋅ft (184 N⋅m). The American EPA rates consumption at 23 MPG in the City and 30 MPG on the Highway for gallons (10 L/100 km and 7.8 L/100 km respectively). The Elantra Touring comes equipped with either a five speed manual or a four speed automatic transmission.[10]

The Hyundai Elantra Touring was available in either Base or Limited trim, each offering a similar level of equipment to its Hyundai Elantra Sedan counterpart.

The i30cw scored high on the United States National Highway Traffic Safety Administration crash tests:[11]

  • Frontal Crash:      
  • Side Crash:      
  • Roll Over:      

i30 blueEdit

The i30 blue is a variation with Start&Stop technology (called Idle Stop and Go). United Kingdom versions came with 1.4L, 1.6L petrol or a 1.6L diesel engine, in both five door hatchback or estate body styles. CO
2
emission rating for the 1.6L petrol models were reduced to 142g/km (from 152g/km).

The car was unveiled at the 2009 Geneva Motor Show, and was produced in Nosovice, Czech Republic. It went on sale in the United Kingdom in January 2008.[12] and had ISG as an option, costing £200.

ReceptionEdit

In Australia, the Hyundai i30 won the 'Best Mid size Car Under $28,000'. At the time of its release in the end of 2007, the 1.6L CRDi i30 was the cheapest diesel car in Australia, coming in at just $21,490AUD for the basic (SX) model. The model above (SLX) adds Climate Control, trip computer, leather gear knob and steering wheel (with audio controls), cruise control (from 2008), body colour door handles, rear armrest with cup holders, six speakers (up from four), adjustable lumbar support for the driver, fog lights and 16" alloy wheels. Australian i30 models feature a unique suspension tune for Australian road conditions.

2007

Car of the Year for 2007 by Carsguide[13] with the 1.6L CRDi model winning the Green Car of the Year award.[14]

Hyundai's i30 Diesel Picked as Australia's Car of the Year.[15]

2008

'Best Mid-size Car Under $28,000' by Australia's Best Cars to the Hyundai i30 SX petrol and i30 CRDi Turbo Diesel [16]

The Hyundai i30 was chosen as 2008 Car of the Year in Spain.[17][18]

2009

Best Family Hatch in New Zealand

The Hyundai i30 was judged the Supreme Winner in the 2009 AA Motoring Excellence Awards in New Zealand.[19][20]

2010

Most Satisfying Car In Britain.

The i30 won the Driver Power Top 100 survey to be named by owners as the most satisfying car to own. Auto Express magazine surveyed the reliability and satisfaction survey, completed by over 23,000 drivers.[21][22]

The Hyundai Elantra Touring Named Top 10 Family Cars by Kelley Blue Book (KBB) in the United States.[23]

2012

Best Family Car. The i30 won the Best Family Car of the Year on 14 October 2012, at the Glasgow Thistle.

EnginesEdit

Model Engine Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)[a]
Top speed[a]
Petrol engines
1.4 1.4 L (1,396 cc) 16V I4 109 PS (80 kW; 108 hp) at 6200 rpm 137.2 N⋅m (101.2 lbf⋅ft) at 5000 rpm M: 12.6 s 187 km/h (116 mph)
1.6 1.6 L (1,591 cc) 16V I4 126 PS (93 kW; 124 hp) at 6300 rpm 154.0 N⋅m (113.6 lbf⋅ft) at 4200 rpm M: 11.1 s 192 km/h (119 mph)
A: 12.1 s 183 km/h (114 mph)
2.0 2.0 L (1,975 cc) 16V I4 145 PS (107 kW; 143 hp) at 6000 rpm 186 N⋅m (137 lbf⋅ft) at 4600 rpm M: 10.6 s 205 km/h (127 mph)
A: 10.6 s 195 km/h (121 mph)
Diesel engines
1.6 CRDi 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 4000 rpm 235.0 N⋅m (173.3 lbf⋅ft) at 1750–2500 rpm M: 14.9 s 172 km/h (107 mph)
1.6 CRDi 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 116 PS (85 kW; 114 hp) at 4000 rpm 255.0 N⋅m (188.1 lbf⋅ft) at 1900–2750 rpm M: 11.6 s 188 km/h (117 mph)
A: 12.8 s 180 km/h (112 mph)
1.6 CRDi U2 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 128 PS (94 kW; 126 hp) at 4000 rpm 260.0 N⋅m (191.8 lbf⋅ft) at 1900–2750 rpm M: Unknown Unknown
A: Unknown Unknown
2.0 CRDi 2.0 L (1,991 cc) 16V turbo I4 140 PS (103 kW; 138 hp) at 3800 rpm 304.0 N⋅m (224.2 lbf⋅ft) at 1900–2500 rpm M: 10.3 s 205 km/h (127 mph)
  1. ^ a b Figures displayed for manual and automatic transmission versions.

TransmissionsEdit

Choices include a five speed manual, six speed manual (1.6 CRDi U2 and 2.0 CRDi), or four speed automatic transmission. Automatic transmissions are available with 1.6 petrol, 2.0 petrol, 1.6 CRDi (116PS) models.

Second generation (GD; 2011–2017)Edit

Second generation (GD)
 
Overview
Also calledHyundai Elantra GT (United States, Canada)
Production2011–2017 (28.04.2017 end of production in Nošovice)
Assembly
DesignerThomas Bürkle[2]
Body and chassis
Body style
PlatformHyundai-Kia J4 platform
Related
Powertrain
Engine
Transmission
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,650 mm (104.3 in)
Length
  • 4,300 mm (169.3 in) (hatchback)
  • 4,485 mm (176.6 in) (wagon)
Width1,780 mm (70.1 in)
Height1,470 mm (57.9 in)
Curb weight1,210–1,495 kg (2,668–3,296 lb)

Hyundai unveiled its next generation i30 at the 2011 Frankfurt International Motor Show. The new i30 was designed and engineered at the Hyundai Motor Europe Technical Centre in Rüsselsheim, Germany, and offers a choice of four engines with a total of six power options and CO2 emissions below 100 g/km due to an upgraded 1.6 litre diesel unit. The next generation i30 went on sale in Europe early in 2012, as a five door hatchback. It is produced in Europe at the company's manufacturing facility in Nošovice, Czech Republic.

It was launched in South Korea since October 20, 2011, and it is the second model under Hyundai's Premium Youth Lab brand. The new Korean spec i30 is offered with a 1.6L Gamma GDi engine and a 1.6L VGT diesel engine.

The second generation i30 became available in the United States in the summer of 2012, as the 2013 Hyundai Elantra GT, replacing the Elantra Touring nameplate. It made a premiere at the 2012 Chicago Auto Show, along with the new Hyundai Elantra Coupe,[24] featuring the same 1.8L Nu MPI engine as the original Elantra MD sedan. Available in a single trim level, the Elantra GT offered several different option packages which added additional features.

In Malaysia, the second generation i30 was previewed during the 2013 Kuala Lumpur International Motor Show[25] and officially launched in March 2014[26]. For Malaysia, the i30 used a 1.8L engine and a torsion beam setup for the rear suspension.[27]

i30 EstateEdit

An estate, or wagon, version of the second-generation i30 was premiered at the 2012 Geneva Motor Show.[28] This model is also known as the i30 Tourer in some markets.

The wagon shares the same wheelbase as the hatchback and adds 185 mm in length. The increased length yields an extra 150 litres of boot capacity, taking the total to 528 litres. With the rear seats folded, the total cargo capacity is 1642 litres, an increase of 326 litres over the hatch.

i30 three doorEdit

Introduced in the beginning of 2013, the aim of the three door version is to attract younger buyers to the i30. The grille is given a more aggressive look than the five door model.

i30 TurboEdit

In 2015 Hyundai introduced hot hatch version of the i30.

EnginesEdit

Model Built Engine Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)[a]
Top speed[a] Fuel cons.
(per 100 km)[a]
Petrol engines
1.4 CVVT 10/2011–9/2016 1.4 L (1,396 cc) 16V I4 99 PS (73 kW; 98 hp) at 5500 rpm 137 N⋅m (101 lbf⋅ft) at 4200 rpm M: 13.2 s 182 km/h (113 mph) 6.0 L (NEDC)
1.6 GDI 10/2011–9/2016 1.6 L (1,591 cc) 16V I4 with direct injection 135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp) at 6300 rpm 164 N⋅m (121 lbf⋅ft) at 4850 rpm M: 9.9 s 195 km/h (121 mph) 5.7 L (NEDC)
A: 11.0 s 192 km/h (119 mph) 6.7 L (NEDC)
1.8 CVVT 10/2011–9/2016 1.8 L (1,797 cc) 16V I4 149 PS (110 kW; 147 hp) at 6500 rpm 178 N⋅m (131 lbf⋅ft) at 4700 rpm M: 9.7 s Unknown 6.5 L (ADR):
A: Unknown Unknown 6.9 L (ADR)
2.0 GDI 2013–9/2016 2.0 L (1,999 cc) 16V I4 with direct injection 175 PS (129 kW; 173 hp) at 6500 rpm 209 N⋅m (154 lbf⋅ft) at 4700 rpm M: 7.7 s Unknown 7.2 L (ADR)
A: 8.6 s Unknown 7.5 L (ADR)
Diesel engines
1.4 CRDi 10/2011–9/2016 1.4 L (1,396 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 4000 rpm 220 N⋅m (162 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–2750 rpm M: 13.5 s 170 km/h (106 mph) 4.1 L (NEDC)
1.6 CRDi 10/2011–9/2016 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 110 PS (81 kW; 108 hp) at 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–3000 rpm M: 11.5 s 185 km/h (115 mph) 4.0 L (NEDC)
A 12.3 s 180 km/h (112 mph) 5.5 L (NEDC)
1.6 CRDi 10/2011–9/2016 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 128 PS (94 kW; 126 hp) at 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–3000 rpm M: 10.9 s 197 km/h (122 mph) 4.1 L (NEDC)
A: 11.7 s 186 km/h (116 mph) 5.5 L (NEDC)
blue 1.6 CRDi 10/2011–9/2016 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 128 PS (94 kW; 126 hp) at 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–3000 rpm M: 10.9 s 188 km/h (117 mph) 3.7 L (NEDC)
  1. ^ a b c Figures displayed for manual and automatic transmission versions.

2015 facelift enginesEdit

5-door hatchback
Model Engine Comp. Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)[a]
Top speed[a] Fuel cons.
(per 100 km)[a]
Petrol engines
1.4 MPI 1.4 L (1,368 cc) 16V I4 10.5:1 100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) at 6000 rpm 134 N⋅m (99 lbf⋅ft) at 3500 rpm M: 12.7 s 183 km/h (114 mph) 5.6 L (NEDC)
1.6 GDI 1.6 L (1,591 cc) 16V I4 with direct injection 11.0:1 135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp) at 6300 rpm 164 N⋅m (121 lbf⋅ft) at 4850 rpm M: 9.9 s 195 km/h (121 mph) 5.3 L (NEDC)
A: 10.7 s 195 km/h (121 mph) 5.7 L {NEDC)
1.6 T-GDI 1.6 L (1,591 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 9.5:1 186 PS (137 kW; 183 hp) at 5500 rpm 265 N⋅m (195 lbf⋅ft) at 1500-4500 rpm M: 8.0 s 219 km/h (136 mph) 7.3 L (NEDC)
Diesel engines
1.4 CRDi 1.4 L (1,396 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 17.0:1 90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 4000 rpm 220 N⋅m (162 lbf⋅ft) at 1500-2500 rpm M: 13.5 s 173 km/h (107 mph) 4.2 L (NEDC)
1.6 CRDi 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 and direct injection 17.3:1 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) at 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–3000 rpm
300 N⋅m (221 lbf⋅ft) at 1750–2500 rpm[b]
M: 10.2 s 197 km/h (122 mph) 3.8 L (NEDC)
D: 10.6 s 200 km/h (124 mph) 4.2 L (NEDC)
Estate
Model Engine Comp. Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)[a]
Top speed[a] Fuel cons.
(per 100 km)[a]
Petrol engines
1.4 MPI 1.4 L (1,368 cc) 16V I4 10.5:1 100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) at 6000 rpm 134 N⋅m (99 lbf⋅ft) at 3500 rpm M: 13.0 s 181 km/h (112 mph) 5.6 L (NEDC)
1.6 GDI 1.6 L (1,591 cc) 16V I4 with direct injection 11.0:1 135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp) at 6300 rpm 164 N⋅m (121 lbf⋅ft) at 4850 rpm M: 10.2 s 192 km/h (119 mph) 5.9 L (NEDC)
A: 11.0 s 193 km/h (120 mph) 5.7 L (NEDC)
Diesel engines
1.4 CRDi 1.4 L (1,396 cc) 16V turbo I4 with direct injection 17.0:1 90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 4000 rpm 220 N⋅m (162 lbf⋅ft) at 1500-2500 rpm M: 13.9 s 172 km/h (107 mph) 4.2 L (NEDC)
1.6 CRDi 1.6 L (1,582 cc) 16V turbo I4 and direct injection 17.3:1 136 PS (100 kW; 134 hp) at 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) at 1500–3000 rpm
300 N⋅m (221 lbf⋅ft) at 1750–2500 rpm[b]
M: 10.5 s 194 km/h (121 mph) 3.9 L (NEDC)
D: 10.9 s 197 km/h (122 mph) 4.2 L (NEDC)
  1. ^ a b c d e f Figures displayed for manual and automatic transmission versions.
  2. ^ a b 7-speed DCT automatic

Third generation (PD; 2017–present)Edit

Third generation (PD)
 
Overview
Also calledHyundai Elantra GT (United States, Canada)
Production2017–present
AssemblyNosovice, Czech Republic
Ulsan, South Korea
Tiaret, Algeria [29]
DesignerPeter Schreyer[30]
Body and chassis
Body style5-door hatchback
5-door estate (i30 Wagon)
5-door liftback (i30 Fastback)
PlatformHyundai-Kia J6 platform
RelatedHyundai Elantra
Kia Ceed
Powertrain
Engine1.4 MPi (Petrol)
1.0 T-GDi (Petrol)
1.6 Gamma MPi (Petrol)
2.0 Nu GDi (Petrol)
1.6 Gamma T-GDi (Petrol)
1.4 T-GDi (Petrol)
1.6 CRDi (Diesel)
2.0 T-GDi (Petrol)
Transmission6-Speed Manual transmission
6-Speed Automatic transmission
7-Speed DCT
Dimensions
Wheelbase2,650 mm (104 in)
Length4,340 mm (171 in) (Hatch)
4,585 mm (180.5 in) (Wagon)
Width1,795 mm (70.7 in)
Height1,450–1,455 mm (57.1–57.3 in) (Hatch)
1,475 mm (58.1 in) (Wagon)
Curb weight1,197–1,509 kg (2,639–3,327 lb)

Hyundai unveiled the third generation i30 at the 2016 Paris Motor Show.[30] The car was designed by Peter Schreyer, and introduced a new design language for the brand called "Cascading grille" .[30] For the 2019 modell year, Hyundai standardized the i30 Fastback front design, for all i30 versions. (Excluding the i30 N-line and i30N models)

EnginesEdit

Model Engine Power Torque 0–100 km/h
(0–62 mph)
Top Speed
Petrol engines
1.4 Kappa MPi 1.4 L (1,368 cc) I4 100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) @ 6000 rpm 134 N⋅m (99 lbf⋅ft) @ 4000 rpm M: 12.7 s 183 km/h (114 mph)
1.0 Kappa T-GDi 1.0 L (998 cc) I3 120 PS (88 kW; 118 hp) @ 6000 rpm 171 N⋅m (126 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500-4500 rpm M: 11.1 s 190 km/h (118 mph)
1.6 Gamma MPi 1.6 L (1,591 cc) I4 127.5 PS (93.8 kW; 125.8 hp) @ 6300 rpm 155 N⋅m (114 lbf⋅ft) @ 4850 rpm M: 10.5 s 195 km/h (121 mph)
A: 11.5 s 192 km/h (119 mph)
1.4 Kappa T-GDi 1.4 L (1,353 cc) I4 140 PS (103 kW; 138 hp) @ 6000 rpm 242 N⋅m (178 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500 rpm M: 8.9 s 210 km/h (130 mph)
D: 9.2 s 205 km/h (127 mph)
2.0 Nu GDi 2.0 L (1,999 cc) I4 164 PS (121 kW; 162 hp) @ 6200 rpm 203 N⋅m (150 lbf⋅ft) @ 4700 rpm M: 8.9 s 210 km/h (130 mph)
A: 9.2 s 208 km/h (129 mph)
1.6 Gamma T-GDi 1.6 L (1,591 cc) I4 203.6 PS (149.7 kW; 200.8 hp) @ 6000 rpm 265 N⋅m (195 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500-4500 rpm M: 7.8 s 221 km/h (137 mph)
D: 7.5 s 220 km/h (137 mph)
2.0 Theta T-GDi 2.0 L (1,999 cc) I4 250 PS (184 kW; 247 hp) @ 6000 rpm
275 PS (202 kW; 271 hp) @ 6000 rpm
353 N⋅m (260 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500-4000 rpm
353 N⋅m (260 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500-4700 rpm
M: 6.4 s
6.1 s
250 km/h (155 mph)
Diesel engines
1.6 U CRDi 1.6 L (1,582 cc) I4 95 PS (70 kW; 94 hp) @ 4000 rpm 280 N⋅m (207 lbf⋅ft) @ 1500–2000 rpm M: 10.6 s 200 km/h (124 mph)

Elantra GTEdit

In some markets, the third-generation Hyundai i30 Hatchback will be sold as the Hyundai Elantra GT. In the U.S., the Hyundai Elantra GT is available in two distinct models: Elantra GT and Elantra GT Sport.

The base Elantra GT is powered by a naturally-aspirated 2.0L inline four-cylinder (I4) engine that produces 161 hp (120 kW) at 6,200 rpm, and 150 lb⋅ft (203 N⋅m) of torque at 4,700 rpm. This engine is shared with the standard Hyundai Elantra Sedan. The performance-oriented Elantra GT Sport is powered by a turbocharged 1.6L I4 engine that produces 201 hp (150 kW) at 6,000 rpm, and 195 lb⋅ft (264 N⋅m) of torque at 1,500-4,500 rpm. This engine is the same engine as equipped in the Kia Forte Hatchback SX Turbo and the Kia Soul Exclaim (!) Turbo. Transmission choices for the Elantra GT are a standard six-speed manual transmission, or an optional six-speed automatic transmission. Transmission choices for the Elantra GT Sport include a standard six-speed manual transmission, or an optional seven-speed Dual Clutch automatic (DCT) transmission. "Drive Mode Select" is standard on cars equipped with either the automatic transmission, or the Dual Clutch (DCT) automatic transmission. Fuel economy ratings (estimated by the EPA) are as follows.

  • Elantra GT with Manual Transmission: 23 MPG City/31 MPG Highway/26 MPG Combined
  • Elantra GT with Automatic Transmission: 24 MPG City/32 MPG Highway/27 MPG Combined
  • Elantra GT Sport with Manual Transmission: 22 MPG City/29 MPG Highway/25 MPG Combined
  • Elantra GT Sport with Dual Clutch (DCT) Automatic Transmission: 26 MPG City/32 MPG Highway/28 MPG Combined

In Serbia, I30 is powered with 1.4 MPI and 100 horsepower, and 1.0 T-GDi and 120 horsepower.[31]

MotorsportEdit

Gabriele Tarquini won the 2018 World Touring Car Cup driving an i30 N, winning five races. His teammate Norbert Michelisz won a further race, to finish the season 4th.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Beijing Hyundai i30 debut in China". Autos.globaltimes.cn. 2009-09-09. Archived from the original on 2011-10-09. Retrieved 2011-09-19.
  2. ^ a b "Thomas Bürkle". Hyundai Motor UK Ltd. Archived from the original on 2013-10-02. Retrieved 2013-08-12.
  3. ^ "Hyundai i30" (PDF). Euro NCAP. Retrieved 2011-09-19.
  4. ^ "Hyundai i30 | Euro NCAP – For safer cars crash test safety rating" (PDF). Euro NCAP. Retrieved 2011-09-19.
  5. ^ Hyundai goes above and beyond when it comes to safety 14 April 2009
  6. ^ Hyundai i30 is the safest imported mid–size car in Argentina[dead link] December 19, 2008. [...]it was selected by CESVI (Center for Road Safety and Experimentation) as the safest mid–size imported car in Argentina. [...]
  7. ^ Kon (2009-07-22). "New i30 launched at Hyundai Mega Motor Show". Autoworld.com.my. Retrieved 2019-03-03.
  8. ^ "Hyundai i30 1.6 and 2.0 launched in Malaysia!". Paul Tan's Automotive News. 2009-07-22. Retrieved 2019-03-03.
  9. ^ "Hyundai i30cw launched at Seoul Motor Show". Carscoop.blogspot.com. 2007-04-06. Retrieved 2011-09-19.
  10. ^ "Hyundai Elantra Touring". Hyundai.com.
  11. ^ NHTSA – Hyundai Elantra Touring Archived December 5, 2004, at the Wayback Machine Search "Hyundai Elantra Touring"
  12. ^ Blanco, Sebastian. "Hyundai's i30 blue will be first with ISG (stop start) technology". Autobloggreen.com. Retrieved 2011-09-19.
  13. ^ "Hyundai i30 wins Car of the Year". Carsguide.news.com.au. Retrieved 2009-10-14.
  14. ^ "Hyundai wins carsguide Green Car of the Year". Carsguide.news.com.au. Retrieved 2009-10-14.
  15. ^ http://www.indiacar.net/news/n71077.htm 11/25/2007, Indiacar.com
  16. ^ "Hyundai i30 and iMax named Australia's Best Cars". Autodeadline.com.au. Archived from the original on 2009-02-04. Retrieved 2009-10-14.
  17. ^ Hyundai i30 is 2008 Car of the Year in Spain 2008-01-29
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External linksEdit