The redesigned 2017 Elantra is relatively roomy, sparing with fuel, and features intuitive controls. The 2.0-liter four-cylinder returned 33 mpg overall in our tests, but it provides leisurely acceleration and tends to buzz unpleasantly as revs increase. The Eco trim's 1.4-liter turbo four-cylinder, which is mated to a new seven-speed automated-manual gearbox, feels more responsive, but comes with a $3,000 price premium. While handling is secure there isn't much excitement found when driving the Elantra. The ride is mostly unobjectionable, but loses its composure over large bumps. Road noise is elevated as well. Inside, the front seats in our tested SE are short on lumbar support, though the power seat in the Limited is better. Active safety features are available and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are supported. A Sport version that comes in a 1.6-liter turbo four-cylinder with over 200-hp will be out by the end of the year.