Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 times

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Our mission is to present an easy-to-read and comprehensive information on Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 mph and quarter mile for the devoted geeks, as it is an essential indicator of the vehicle power.


2016 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
3.8 R-Spec 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 103 mph
3.8 Base w/Black Seats 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 103 mph

2015 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
3.8 Ultimate w/Black Seats 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 102 mph
3.8 R-Spec 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 103 mph
3.8 Base w/Black Seats 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 103 mph

2014 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 times, all trims

Trim, HP, Engine, Transmission0-60 times1/4 mile times
3.8 Grand Touring w/Tan Leather 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.8 @ 104 mph
3.8 Ultimate 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.8 @ 104 mph
3.8 R-Spec 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,348 hp

5.2 sec

13.8 @ 104 mph
2.0T Premium 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,274 hp
turbo,

5.7 sec

14.2 @ 98 mph
2.0T R-Spec 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,274 hp
turbo,

5.7 sec

14.2 @ 98 mph
2.0T 2dr Rear-wheel Drive,274 hp
turbo,

5.7 sec

14.2 @ 98 mph


Hyundai Genesis Coupe 0-60 mph acceleration across years

Year of a Model0-60 times1/4 mile times
2016

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 103 mph
2015

5.2 sec

13.9 @ 102 mph
2014

5.2 - 5.7 sec

13.8 @ 104 - 14.2 @ 98 mph
2013

5.2 - 5.7 sec

13.6 @ 104 - 14.7 @ 97 mph
2012

5.5 - 7 sec

14.2 @ 99 - 15.5 @ 84 mph
2011

5.5 - 7 sec

14.2 @ 99 - 15.7 @ 84 mph
2010

5.5 - 7 sec

14.2 @ 99 - 15.7 @ 87 mph

Cars with the same 0-60 time

2016 BMW 435

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.7 sec @ 105
2016 Cadillac ATS

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.4 sec @ 104
2016 Ford Mustang

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.8 sec @ 104
2016 Infiniti Q50

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.8 sec @ 102
2016 Land Rover Range Rover

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.7 sec @ 0
2016 Lincoln MKS

0-60 times 5.2 sec

1/4 mile 13.9 sec @ 100

The Hyundai Genesis Coupe first graced our TV screens three years ago, drifting impressively and attracting lots of attention due to its affordability and fun driving. The model was a pleasant gift from Hyundai’s truncated rear-wheel-drive sedan platform. However, it was soon realized that the vehicle lacked refinement on the streets with the 4-cylinder turbocharged engine struggling to impress without aftermarket help. This called for a better car, one that didn’t require extra tweaking.

The 3418 pound Hyundai Genesis Coupe takes 5.9 seconds to hit the 60mph mark. At 99mph, the manual edition covers a quarter of a mile in 14.4 seconds. The upgraded 3.6 liters, V6 optional coupe version can churn up to 348 hp and 295 lb-ft assisted by its direct fuel injection system. The engine does play an appreciable soundtrack compared to its 2.0T counterpart.

Direct injection contributes an additional mile-per-gallon to both highway and city ratings, now at 27 and 18 respectively in the manual. The R-Spec manual, which has a 3.8-liter engine and weighs about 3482 pounds, takes 5.2 seconds to hit 60mph. It covers a quarter of a mile in 13.4 seconds at 104 mph. All models are capped at 151 mph.  

The pricier models feature firmer suspensions, Summer Bridgestone-equipped 19-inch wheels, and Brembo brakes. The R-Spec, however, falls short when it comes to luxury. Both the 2.0T and the R-Spec stop at 163 feet when going 70mph and above. The 2.0T has lesser weight at the front, exhibiting 0.91g around the skidpad while the V6 boasts 0.90.

The 2016 Hyundai Genesis Coupe has plenty of leg and headroom at the front, with a spacious trunk at the back and excellent cabin materials. At first, it does feel like a sports car but also boasts a secondary feeling of luxury. The V6 features a pleasant and nicely-tuned growl that’s not overbearing at all. The Genesis Coupe is quite suitable on the racetrack and can be used for long weekend hauls as well as commuting.

Standard equipment features fog lamps, an auto-dimming inside mirror, Bluetooth connectivity, keyless entry, LED daytime running lights, A/C, cruise control, heated mirrors, a trip computer and an iPod/USB interface. Higher trims feature the three-year Hyundai Assurance Connected Car telematics which comes with the BlueLink service. The new 6.0-inch color center-stack display works well to replace the dot-matrix display found in older models.

An upgrade to the R-Spec gives 19-inch wheels on summer tires, a Torsen limited-slip differential, Brembo brakes, track-tuned suspension and loads of appearance extras.

The Ultimate version adds onto what the R-Spec has with an additional navigation system, leather upholstery, reverse parking sensors, 360-watt audio system, HID headlights, heated front seats, and a 7.0-inch touchscreen display.

The Genesis Coupe makes us wish Hyundai had started out like this when it first launched the coupe version. With much to be admired and appreciated, it does still leave a lot of room for improvement. Vehicle enthusiasts will, however, love its reliability and affordability. 



Hyundai Genesis Coupe specs

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