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Hyundai Accent

2018
Hyundai Accent 2018 sedan Trim Shown: 2018 SE sedan FWD Automatic
With its all-new platform, the fourth-generation Accent sedan (the hatchback has been dropped) sits lower, wider, and slightly longer than before. The changes bring increased passenger space for both the front and rear seats. Cabin technology takes a step forward, with the top-level Limited trim benefiting from a 7-inch touch-screen infotainment system, along with voice recognition, and Android Auto and Apple CarPlay compatibility. The 1.6-liter, four-cylinder engine and six-speed automatic essentially carry over, although the engine is quieter. Despite the reworked suspension, the press model we sampled has a stiff ride.
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2012-2017
2012 Redesign Year
Hyundai Accent 2017 Trim Shown: 2017 HB GLS/Sport
The 2012 Accent is endowed with responsive handling, comfortable front seats, and better fuel economy While the front seats are also more roomy, the rear seat remains cramped -- though it is on par for its class. Noise levels are higher than we consider ideal, but not offensive. All of the controls are straightforward. Though we appreciate the newfound responsiveness of the Accent's handling, the ride is somewhat jittery. In the end though, we cannot recommend this version of the Accent because it scored a Poor in the IIHS small-overlap crash test.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2017 N/A N/A
N/A
N/A
2016 $12,500 - $13,300 $9,955 - $10,705
N/A
2015 $11,275 - $12,225 $8,805 - $9,705
N/A
2014 $10,050 - $10,900 $7,670 - $8,470
2013 $8,825 - $9,675 $6,485 - $7,285
2012 $7,500 - $8,225 $5,190 - $5,890
2006-2011
2006 Redesign Year
Hyundai Accent 2011 Trim Shown: 2011 Sedan
Accent's 2006 redesign brought a quieter, more comfortable ride. As a result, this version of the subcompact Hyundai is a significant improvement over the previous generation. It is pleasant to drive with a relatively comfortable and quiet ride. Fuel economy is very good, though it trails the best in its class. While ABS was offered as an option, it may be difficult to find a car so equipped and braking performance is lacking without it. Further, stability control wasn't available at all.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2011 $4,500 - $5,575 $2,340 - $3,340
N/A
2010 $4,025 - $5,150 $1,910 - $2,910
2009 $4,025 - $4,875 $1,895 - $2,645
2008 $3,725 - $4,300 $1,650 - $2,100
N/A
2007 $3,450 - $3,950 $1,400 - $1,800
N/A
2006 $3,450 - $3,450 $1,395 - $1,395
N/A
N/A
2000-2005
Hyundai Accent 2005 Trim Shown: 2005 Hatchback
For most of its life, the Accent has been a decent, but uninspired small car with a choppy and noisy ride. On the positive side, the interior is put together well and the car is easy to park. Handling is also secure, if not exactly agile. On the other hand, the Accent is not very quick, braking is subpar, the passenger compartment is noisy and the accommodations are cramped, Antilock brakes (ABS) were offered as an option starting with the 2005 model year, but it was tough to find a car equipped with them.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2005 $2,700 - $2,950 $790 - $990
N/A
2004 $2,475 - $2,725 $600 - $810
N/A
2003 $2,400 - $2,575 $515 - $680
N/A
2002 $2,400 - $2,475 $515 - $600
N/A
2001 N/A N/A
N/A
2000 N/A N/A
N/A
N/A