2012 Hyundai Veloster HD Video Review

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Some people are passionate about cars, others just want something with four wheels to get them to the daily grind.   For those who like their transportation bland, beige and boring, stop reading now.  Hyundai Veloster is not your ride.

Hyundai Veloster

Still with me?  You must color outside the lines.  Veloster looks like another “youth oriented” vehicle that manufactures make to create brand-loyal customers for life, but it isn’t just attitude. There’s substance here.  Veloster is a high schooler with purple hair, multiple piercings and a 4.0 grade point average.

What Veloster Will Be Known For

Quite simply, three doors.  That term is often applied to hatchback coupes but not here.  The driver’s side is a true coupe with one door, the passenger side gets two.  Yeah, yeah, it’s been done before- Saturn SC and MINI Clubman- but Veloster’s hidden rear door is remarkable in its conventionality.  It’s a regular front-hinged unit with the exterior door handle discreetly hidden in the rear of the window frame.  It’s on the curb side, making it all the more practical.

Even without the third door, Hyundai has penned a very unique design here, an aggressive interpretation of their “fluidic sculpture” design.  It’s sleek and stealth-fighter-stubby all at once.  The split glass hatch is reminiscent of Honda CR-Z and Insight.  Some will like the design, others won’t get it.  Less polarizing than say Nissan Juke though.  A close look at the tail lamps reveals an almost three-dimensional quality inside them.

Hyundai Veloster

Veloster also offers up lots of standard tech.  There’s Bluetooth for phones and audio streaming, a seven-inch touch screen, Pandora internet radio (requiring an iPhone with data plan) and Gracenote, which provides voice command and album art for the tunes in you iPod.  And yes, if you’re wondering, there’s air conditioning.  All of this, along with supportive seats covered in quality cloth, is on my base level tester (no options at all) at the Portland, Oregon launch event.  With destination it retails for $18,060.

Does Veloster Live Up To Its Name?

If you think Veloster is a good idea you’d probably be looking at MINI Cooper, Honda CR-Z, Scion tC, VW Beetle, Nissan Juke or Fiat 500.  In size it slots in between the Honda and Scion.

Hyundai Veloster

Power is provided by Hyundai’s 1.6-liter direct injected four-cylinder that makes 138 horsepower and 123 lb-ft of torque @ 4850 rpm.  The exhaust pipe is center mounted.

A first for Hyundai is an available six-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission they’ve dubbed EcoShift.  Paddle shifters on the steering wheel?  You bet.  Sadly, I couldn’t drive it (I have a video to shoot you know) so I stuck with the six-speed manual with its light crisp action.  To say it has a Mazda-like feel is a compliment.  Hyundai estimates the row-your-own box will have a 30 percent take rate.

Turn off the traction control and it’s possible to spin the front wheel loudly, fooling the world that Veloster lives up to its powerful name.  Hyundai under estimates 0-60 at 9.8 seconds, the seat of my Levis says it’s closer to 9.0.  For a good time, it’s best to keep the engine in the upper rev range, especially on hills.  Steep grades all but demand a heavy foot.  Every journalist at the event speculates this car will eventually get a turbo.  Hyundai has no comment.

Good news though, fuel economy is rated at 28 city, 40 highway with the manual, 29/38 with EcoShift.

Hyundai Veloster

Lives For the Twisties

So you won’t be drag racing Porsche 911s, at least Veloster handles well in the curves.  It’s where this car shines.  Built with loads of high strength steel the chassis is rock solid.  Hyundai targeted VW’s Scirocco as a benchmark easily besting the German’s torsional body rigidity (23.1 Hz vs. 32.8 Hz for the Korean).  Chuck Veloster into a corner and the tight structure channels the old Honda CR-X with a modern dynamic.  The front suspension uses an independent MacPherson strut design, the rear gets a unique “v-beam” setup that has an integrated 23mm stabilizer bar running through it.

The engine sounds smooth and road noise is largely kept at bay in the cabin.  In fact, Veloster seems quieter than the Elantra I’m currently driving.  Some enthusiasts would probably like to hear more engine noise, I prefer to talk to my friends without shouting.  Another plus, the firm ride quality remains comfortable so Veloster won’t beat you up on long trips.


A system called ActiveECO modifies the engine and transmission control to smooth out throttle response and increase real-world fuel economy.  An Eco Coach graphic on the LCD screen helps you wring out the best fuel economy.  Going a step further is Blue Max, which is kind a video game based in the real world.  Drive efficiently to accumulate points which get posted to the web.  No real prizes though, just bragging rights.

Internal Affairs

An 18K base price might suggest Veloster has a spartan interior.  Nope.  Inspired by sport bikes, the instrument panel might be hard plastic but it feels substantial and gets a nice texture.  Silver painted grab handles for the doors are huge, releases feel good.  The standard audio system sounds decent and gets an XM tuner.  There are video inputs if you want to playback movies on that seven-inch touch screen when it’s in park.

Higher trim levels get some synthetic leather bolsters.  Full leather is not available though not really expected in this class.  Seat heaters would be nice, sadly they’re not available.


Order a completely loaded Veloster for $23,310 and there’s a panoramic glass roof and keyless ignition.  The sound system gets a substantial upgrade and a 115v household outlet is added for, as Hyundai says, hooking up a gaming console to the LCD screen.  Hmmm, can’t think of a faster way to get an X-Box stolen…

Blue Link

Hyundai’s new telematics system is called BlueLink and most would compare it to OnStar.  Like GM’s service it doesn’t require your cell phone for service.  Blue Link adds features like voice text messaging plus a “geo fence” sends you a text if the person you’ve loaned your car to has driven it somewhere you’ve flagged as off limits.  Cue up the daughter/shopping mall jokes.

Blue Link comes with a free trial period.  After that, service starts at $79 a year climbing to $279 if you want to request directions to your destination.


About That Back Door

Remember, it’s only on the passenger side and with cupholders molded into the center position Veloster is a four-seater.  Legroom is fine in the rear even with someone sitting up front and there’s just enough headroom for my average size frame.  The hatch’s glass extends over the passenger’s head so they’re looking at the lip where the window joins the headliner.  Considering the glass offers no padding, tall folks in back won’t want the driver to hit any big bumps.  There’s one seat pocket and no 12v power port.

Sorry folks, no TP trunk test this week since I’m at a press event.  Eyeballing it I’d say it’s a five-pack space, the useful hatchback design has more room than you’d expect in a smaller vehicle.  In size Veloster sort of slots in between the 2-passenger Honda CR-Z hybrid and the Scion tC.  A gripe?  No spare tire, only a repair kit.  This seems to be the future folks.

Hyundai Veloster

Easy To Buy

Appealing to the Scion demographic, Hyundai is not trying to emulate that buying experience.  There are only 6 ways to buy Veloster, meaning three different packages and the two transmissions.  Then choose from nine colors.  That’s pretty much it.  Limiting build combinations helps to keep the costs down.

Veloster might not be fast and certainly not for the Camry crowd but it is loaded with tech, innovation and personality.  For years enthusiasts on a budget have pined away for a new Honda CR-X.  Here it is gang, it just has a back seat and a Hyundai badge.  Is the third door a gimmick?  If it is it’s well done.  Veloster opens the doors to fun and frugal driving.

Ultra Super Mega Gallery Below. All Still Photos Provided By Huyndai.


  1. shamim1408 says:

    I am a Miami injury lawyer and i like this car , almost everything of it. This is really an amazing car! The only thing that I could wish for is full leather seats and heated and cooled front seats. I plan on getting one once its been on the market for a few months and the quirks are gone.

  2. MO0987654321 says:

    hey there every1 just thought i’d drop in & say loved ur review tom u do ur job exceptionally totally gonna buy this car i’m young just my first year at college i want a fun car unlike my messed up 2000 honda accord that my dad gave me wich runs but i dunno how it idles so low the needle touch the minimum limit but it doesn’t die What The Heck i spent 2000 dollars on it and it still well ahh … it sux my parents promised to buy me a new car next year and if i bought it right that cuz YOU yeah you tom made sure i did thnx and keep it up BTW i’m from THE K.S.A peace

  3. faceless_el says:

    awesome review. saw the one posted on youtube and had to check the video from drivencarreview.com. both get my thumbs up.

  4. 68mlo says:

    I’m not crazy about those black trim pieces in the “grille” area and I think those faux “scoops” below the headlights are unnecessary. The overall shape isn’t bad. In fact, at least from the driver’s side, the car is fairly sporty-looking. The rear end is slightly odd, but if it had been more conventional…Veloster would have nowhere near the personality it has out back. The passenger-side look is made awkward by the addition of that rear door. It’s perhaps not a deal-breaker, but that rear door seems silly to me and I might actually like the car more if it had a symmetrical design.

    The 1.6L engine surely gives Veloster decent fuel economy, but I think that if the Veloster Turbo happens…that’s the one that could be genuinely fun. It might even be enough to make me forget about the awkward passenger-side design/layout. ;-)

  5. kenwenzel says:

    Nice review. I think it’s neat the way smaller (yet quickly growing) car companies like Hyundai and Kia keep coming up with new and different kinds of vehicles. Looks of the JUKE are …………. WHAT and the function of the Volster, although FB doesn’t understand the 3 door, or Canadian friend sees the great advantage of a sporty looking car being a useable vehicle. I’m not crazy about these really small engines in sporty looking cars. It’s like you put a sports look onto something and put a big motorcycle engine into it. I understand the desire for fuel economy in some places (especially in Canada where it’s taxed heavily) it just seems like a bait and switch kind of thing. The turbo would, hopefully, make up for the lack of displacement. One of the comments about weather being a factor in your reviews, I notice a lot of windshield wiper action going on in a lot of your shots. Wish we could balance the NW rain with our Texas drought. Good work.

  6. FinalBlue says:

    Now wait just a darned second…why is this not a Kia? I know Hyundai had the Veloster concept, but wouldn’t a sporty, CRX-like (in design and proportions, anyway), value-packed small car be more up Kia’s alley than Hyundai’s?

    Also, I know people say the Juke and Veloster don’t compete directly with each other (despite both being highly stylized, performance-ish small cars with lots of tech and zany paint colors, but whatever), but it struck me as odd how they both happen to have plastic laden sport-bike themed interiors (which is, oddly enough, starting to become a trend with small cars; the Sonic has one as well). Tom, how would you compare the interiors of the two?

    Hmm, this post seems a little on the small side; let’s bulk it up with some miscellaneous comments/questions (strangely enough, all for Tom as well):

    1. Are there any Driven hats left? I already won mine, but I was just curious how many you still have. I think the last hat-giveaway post was in August.

    2. You must drive your Elantra really, really, REALLY carefully to get 40+mpg. It’s actually quite impressive, but how that affect the driving experience? This might be a HUGE generalization, but I don’t think it’s unreasonable to say the Elantra drives more like a Corolla than a Focus. I’m sure you use it mostly for commuting, errands, etc, but I imagine trying to eek out mileage in an Elantra would somewhat suck the fun out of driving it.

    3. I think it would be extremely cool if there was some way us regulars could see what car you’re driving for the week/prepping a review for. A few months ago you had a post on the Driven Facebook page (Wait. FB=Facebook=FinalBlue…what a strange coincidence) telling everyone how you were driving the Volt. I think updates like that on the FB page or here would be really appreciated.

    • TV says:

      I think this is a Hyundai because they need something sporty AND affordable. They call it a halo car (in the sense that it’s supposedly aspirational and affordable to get customers launched into the brand, thus loyal for life).

      Also, Kia has the Soul. That would be their “personality” car. Rumor has it Kia is working on a roadster more like the MX-5 Miata.

      I think the sport-bike thing is a trend like any other trend. I’ve seen a Sonic at a Chevy dealer. My very brief glance at the interior (it was locked) showed decent materials but Veloster looks better. Juke is quite different because of the painted “gas tank”. There I’d have to say it’s up to personal tase.

      Busted. I’ve dropped the ball on hats. More to come…

      Drove the Elantra at 65 with cruise on and got 41 MPG. Pretty easy to replicate, did it twice just to make sure. Driving dynamic is more Civic than Corolla, more in the review next week.

      I generally don’t post what I’m driving because I sometimes hold the reviews for up to a few months while trying to balance things like price point, manufacturer, body styles, ect… It’s something to think about though when I know I’ll be reviewing it soon. Problem is I have a lot on my plate.

      I like your Kia/Hyundai post in the forums. I might move it to the main page if I can figure out how. Time, it’s always a lack of time…

  7. MuffinCzar says:

    Hi Tom,

    Long time watcher, first time commenting. I’ve been looking for a new vehicle as of late (more MPG’s are needed.) I’ve been looking at the Ford Focus and the Ford Fiesta, for both price and we’re a Ford family. This, though, has caught my eye. Price and looks I find it very attractive. How do you think it compares to the Focus hatch for instance?


    • TV says:

      While I don’t directly advise people on what car to buy, I’d suggest test driving both of them since you’re about to drop 20K. Both have their advantages and it’s really up to the buyer and their lifestyle. I’d say Focus has more utility (4 real doors and seats 5) and the ability to equip it like a luxury car. Veloster has a lot of value though and the style is unique. A positive to some, negative to other. Glad to have you posting. Don’t be a stranger. Let me know what you buy…

  8. augaug says:

    Hi Tom,

    I’ve been watching your reviews on my iPhone for MONTHS now, and finally decided to “login” to comment. I have to say, the reason that I first came to your reviews was to show off the high definition video’s that my new iPhone was capable of. The reason I stayed was because I think you do an EXCELLENT job. First… the question.. is there really an evil twin? :)

    And now for the real reason that I’m commenting. I absolutely LOVE the Veloster, and I’ve been checking in daily to get a review from you, since I knew that the press launch was relatively close to where you’re based. I have to admit, I’m not disappointed in your review, but I am disappointed that Hyundai USA didn’t see the need to equip the Veloster in the same way they do here in Canada. Our base model has heated seats (with two temperature settings) the keyless remote, and push button start, as well as the back up camera. The tech package is the only option and it adds the larger wheels, panoramic moonroof, 110 volt outlet, the 8 speaker stereo with subwoofer, as well as navigation. In Canada, this car is a STEAL compared to the competition.

    I can buy the base car, which is equipped very nicely as you can see, for less then a top of the line Toyota Yaris. This car has over 30 more hp, gets better fuel economy, more trunk space, and about a thousand more safety features. It’s a great car for the money here. The dealer here has Honda, Hyundai, and Subaru. The Honda Fit Sport is fine, but the Veloster is cheaper and way more high tech. I don’t need the space of a boxy car, we already own a Kia Rondo (another car that sells great up here, but has been discontinued in America because for whatever reason most American car buyers don’t seem to “get it” when it comes to cars like this… I know you do Tom!)

    I used to be a bit of a car nut, but life, financial reality, and a new baby have tempered my dreams a little bit. This car to me is perfect. 95% of my driving is done in normal traffic, where even 300 hp, isn’t going to make a lick of difference. I want a car that gets great mileage in those environments. 5% of the time I want a car that’s fun to drive. Something I can zip around corners, on ramps, and off ramps. This is the car for me! I don’t need the turbo, I want the mileage. I’m not an X-box guy at all, but the tech in this car fits my life. Hop in, leave my iPhone and key in my pockets, I’ve got instant streaming of my music, displayed on the GREAT touchscreen. Awesome. The car starts at the touch of a smartly located start button (My dad always had Saabs when I grew up. Why bury the key behind the wheel when ergonomically it makes much more sense to make it accessible, and right near the shifter, the first place your right hand has to be after turning the key!)

    The third door is great. Every time I walk up to the car, I see a sporty two door coupe. But try putting a mandatory child seat into a two door. The third door is excellent for that! I love that it doesn’t look like everything else on the road. I love that the base price (in Canada) offers tremendous value.

    I know I’m going on too long, so I’ll conclude with my gripes. It’s too bad that you don’t show the dual clutch transmission. It’s got a great feature, an eco button that smoothes out the responses in the gas pedal and can contribute to as much as 7% better fuel economy. It makes for a very smooth drive around town. I liked the dual clutch a bit better then the standard (which surprised me a lot) because with such a small engine, I found that shifting through six gears meant that I was shifting non stop in city traffic. The Dual Clutch shifts nicely, quickly, and with the paddle shifters, you can keep it in the power at a moments notice. It’s pricey, but a great system in a car like this. I wish for a tiny bit more rear headroom, but other than that, this car is great! Thanks for the review Tom! I only wish I could have seen the TP trunk test to show my wife!

    • TV says:

      Wow, thanks man. I appreciate the kinds words!

      I simply didn’t have any time to test the dual clutch. Wanted to. Couldn’t. I heard from a few of the others at the event that it’s the better of the two transmissions, though personally, I enjoyed the action of the manual. If I can get a dual clutch from the press fleet I’ll do another review of it.

      Nearly all manufacturers make heated seats a priority in the Canadian market. Being from Minnesota myself I can understand why.

      Yes, Hyundai has packed a lot of features into this car. Reminds me of the days when I was a kid and the Japanese brands were ascending. There were always little things that were surprises.

      TP test? I keep thinking that one of these days I’ll show up for an event and they’ll have a dozen packs of that stuff waiting… FYI, it’s the most time consuming test I do but people seem to like it. Oh, and evil twin? I would tell you all about him but he knows where I live…

  9. sarg86 says:

    I love this car, pretty much everything about it. This is really an amazing car! The only thing that I could wish for is full leather seats and heated and cooled front seats. But for 18-22k you cant do much better. Hyundai hit a home run with, this one. I plan on getting one once its been on the market for a few months and the quirks are gone. I would love a Turbo option though. This is a great review, I am happy to see a professional finally do a decent review on this, way to go!!!

    • TV says:

      Agreed, considering the price point leather and heated seats would be asking a bit much. I get the feeling they will appear in the future (perhaps on a turbo model, huh?).

  10. FinalBlue says:

    Hmm, another suspiciously glowing review of the Veloster…

    Haha, I kid; In both a general sense and in terms of the currently pandemic Hyundai/Kia bias, Tom is to most other reviewers as a mighty lion is to a limbless mouse.

    Anyway, back to the Veloster: I really, truly like it, but I’m not so enamored that I can’t see its obvious flaws.

    …That being said, despite all of the stuff I’m about to blast it for, the Veloster will still most likely be one of my top 5 favorite cars of the year.

    The first and most critical problem is the fuel economy. I know that Hyundai keeps trying to push the 40mpg thing, but they just don’t make it in the real world (and I’m not just referring to how 40 is the highway, not mixed rating). In the real world, the Elantra gets ~31 combined, so I would imagine the more driving oriented Veloster would get 30, and that’s if I’m being generous.

    Tom, I’m surprised you said (in the video) the Veloster gets 40mpg as if every transmission gets that. Also, next time you’re at a Hyundai/Kia event, could you please ask them why their cars (ESPECIALLY their hybrids and turbos) get mileage laughably lower than the estimates?

    My 2nd concern arises in the 3 door thing. I know it’s important for cars to be unique, but the door configuration on the Veloster…is just stupid, to put it charitably. It’s also a poor compromise, both in an aesthetic (to me, anyway) and practical sense. This might just related to where I live, but I park in a parking lot so much more than on the curb that it doesn’t matter what side the 3rd door is on. Also, Hyundai says they added the extra side door so that people can enter the rear seat with less difficulty, but it’s so tiny that I’d imagine ingress and egress would be just as irritating as maneuvering behind another seat. How was getting into the back of the Veloster, Tom?

    The rest of my gripes are relatively minor: I think the hood vents are highly unnecessary for such a weak engine (are they even functional?), and the placement of the ignition button and door speakers is asinine.

    Also, the notion that anyone would use the dash’s screen for gaming is utterly moronic. I’d wager Hyundai just tells reviewers that so when they regurgitate it in their reviews, the car will appeal to the younger, gaming crowd. This is probably the most minor gripe, because I’m confident A) that such a superfluous feature wouldn’t make or break anyone’s decision to buy the Veloster, and B) anyone who like gaming enough to want to play IN A CAR would know that they’d be better off just buying a portable monitor.

    Finally and unrelated, it pains me to says this, but there were parts of the review that were simply not good, or at least not up to the golden standard your previous reviews have set. Tom, I’m disappointed you directly called out the Juke’s styling as more polarizing than the Veloster’s. In both the video and written review, you said it with a defensive (of the Veloster) and negative (of the Juke) connotation. It might be true, but those kind of subjective remarks unjustly influence people’s opinions of the cars. My previous remark about you omitting the automatic’s mpg rating in the video also belongs here. Additionally, there are a few details between the written and video review that somewhat show bias towards the Veloster; for example, the “What Veloster Will Be known For” sub-title implies that the Veloster is come incoming legendary automobile that we can all place on our “Great, Classic Automobiles” list despite it just being released.

    Finally (AGAIN) , the Veloster can most certainly be categorized; it is a coupe. The superfluous door is just a feature that differentiates it from other coupes. Also, I hope you were joking about the name not coming from anywhere, Tom, because it obviously comes from the word velocity (strangely enough, you seem to recognize this yourself in one of the sub-titles).

    • FinalBlue says:

      …wow, I must’ve been in quite the scrutinizing mood when I wrote that whale of a comment.

      • Ted says:

        In my opinion, the “What Veloster Will Be known For” is justified in this case because it’s the first mainstream car with such an odd configuration to be sold worldwide that I know of. About the double clutch automatic, it wouldn’t surprise me that figures went even lower. In Europe there’s a manual version with start-stop system which achieves (officially) about 47 mpg mixed.

        • Ted says:

          …the “What Veloster Will Be known For” comment, even. Also, every time I click on pictures I get the video started, which is pretty irritating. Is it a glitch affecting Mozilla browsers only or is it happening to everyone as well?
          Ps: Love the lime green paint.

    • TV says:

      Whew, quite a post FB! I will go through and address one by one ( on a Saturday night no less). And please read this in the tone that I respect what you have posted. You have great points.

      The trip computer on our test car did indeed register 40-41 MPG. I am driving an Elantra right now and with careful driving I have seen 43. Just my observation. Driven hard (easy to do considering the amount of power available) and 30-32 is more likely.

      I was driving the manual in this video and stated it’s fuel economy. In the written review I give the numbers for the dual clutch. I can’t put every factoid in a review, it would be an hour long. Keep in mind that driving style is much more important than transmission choice in getting optimal milage with Veloster.

      Hood vents are non-functioning. Forgot to bust them on that.

      Getting in and out or the rear is not bad surprisingly. Even sliding over the plastic console is fine. Limited time at events keeps me from shooting finer detail. As it was, my co-driver John Vincent (a HUGE asset BTW) and I were last getting back from the drive route. By a wide margin.

      Gaming on the screen? Agreed, few will probably do it. My X-Box remark says it all I think. It can be used to plug in cameras though and that might be useful to some.

      Don’t be pained, reviews are not a perfect art form. By nature, some will agree with my observations and opinions, others won’t. My comment about Juke (a car that Veloster is not directly targeting BTW) is more clinical than flip. Juke truly does polarize more when I talk to fellow auto writers and people who email me about car questions. It’s definitely a black and white choice with people. Love or hate. The people who love it get an original design, others buy Camrys and Fusions (not that there’s anything wrong with that, right?). Comments about Veloster have been more positive out of the gate with a lot more giving it the “funky but cool” assessment. It is my real world observation.

      “What Veloster Will Be Known For” hardly means I believe it will be legendary or classic. But, as a media veteran, I’m pretty sure that Veloster will be known in the mainstream media as “that car that has three doors”. It’s a defining feature, one that Hyundai is playing up big time. Only time can tell if it will be a classic.

      As far unjustly influencing, hmmmm. Anything I do, from the quality of the photography (or lack of) to the music choice is open to interpretation. I put a lot of thought into all of those. But not everyone will like a certain music cut, not all the photography can be as good as I would like because of time pressures or weather conditions. There are times the editing suffers because it’s 11PM and I have yet to eat dinner. In the end, I do my best to be completely fair to each car, taking into account its target buyer. But that said, sometimes the elephant in the room needs to be addressed. Unlike some writers I refuse to be snide and catty. Unlike others, I will call a spade a spade.

      Yes, you’re right, it’s a coupe. Wait. It has two doors on the passenger side. Does that make it a sedan? A hatchback? A kind of wagon?

      At the event, the assembled Hyundai brass was asked “where does the name come from”. Some writers thought it was velocity + roadster. The answer from them was, and I quote “We just liked the name”. I followed up later and was assured that was really the case. One even said, “it’s not a roadster is it”? Just saying…

      Thanks for posting and taking the time to ask the hard questions. You are obviously passionate. Good on ya for that. Keep it up FB!

      • Ted says:

        Veloster displays pure californian design whilst Juke seems straight out of some japanese mutant/transformer manga vid. I think both should be praised for their originality, regardless of our personal taste. About configuration, I’d personally call the Veloster a four-door hatchback coupé aimed at hipsters with need for speed ;)

  11. Ken says:

    Even thou the performance is so so for this car, but damn it’s a sexy car!!! Seriously, I will buy this car over Honda or Toyota if I were still in college. You can always soup it up, and besides do you really need to get to some place for 2 to 3 seconds faster???