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Hyundai IX35
EXPERT RATING
7.1
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Hyundai ix35

Hyundai IX35 Pricing and Specs

2015 price from
$11,500*

The Hyundai ix35 is available from $12,988 to $26,990 for the 2015 SUV across a range of models.

If you're looking to trace Hyundai's roadmap to success in Australia, the ix35 will stand out as a critical moment in the company's recent history. The compact SUV (it competes in the small SUV segment) proved a huge success here, despite earlier iterations feeling a little unsuited for Australian conditions. The introduction of Hyundai's localised suspension tuning program helped matters along, and as it neared the end of its life-cycle (it's now been replaced by the Hyundai Tucson), the $12,988-$26,990 ix35 was praised for its practicality, technology and improved dynamics.

Trim levels fro the Hyundai ix35 range from the basic IX35 Active (fwd) to the top-tier IX35 Highlander (awd).

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Year Price From Price To
2015 $11,500 $22,990
2014 $10,100 $21,340
2013 $9,400 $19,800
2012 $7,900 $18,370
2011 $7,300 $16,170
2010 $6,700 $14,960

Hyundai ix35 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Hyundai ix35 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Hyundai ix35 2013: What does it mean for the system to be shutting down?

    Cars generally have a set of protocols that shuts down the entertainment and other systems to avoid the car’s battery going flat. If, for example, you were listening to the radio without the engine running, eventually, the car would switch the radio off to maintain the charge in the battery.

    It’s quite likely that the message you’re seeing is something to do with this process. Why doesn’t it send the message every time? Perhaps it only does so after short runs where the battery isn’t fully recharged after starting the car. Maybe your battery is starting to feel its age. See if you can find a pattern to the message appearing; short runs, cold weather, wet weather, air-conditioning on or off, etc.
     

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  • Hyundai iX35 2015: Why is it beeping?

    The first thing to do here is to make sure the sensors are clean and free of spider webs, dust or anything else that they might confuse with a parking obstacle. If that doesn’t stop them false-alarming, I’d be letting a Hyundai specialist take a look, as it doesn’t sound like something that can be fixed in the driveway at home. Perhaps you’ll need to replace one or more of the actual sensor units.

    But there’s one other possibility that, although it’s a bit of a long shot, might explain what’s going on. Does the problem occur when you’re in traffic and another car ranges up behind at the lights? If so, is the car behind you likely to be one with active cruise-control. If it is, you might find that the radar signal for the other car’s cruise control is actually triggering your parking sensors. I’ve heard of it happening.

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  • What small SUV do you recommend?

    It sounds like you have a bit of a thing for French cars right now, Carmel. In fact, you could argue that the French brands are experiencing a bit of a resurgence in Australia, particularly as each brand gets its quality act closer to the mark and the factory warranties have never been better than right now.

    All three of the cars you’ve nominated have their strong points, and it will really come down to your personal preferences when it comes to which one is right for you. And let me guess; it was the Peugeot 2008’s odd dashboard/steering wheel relationship that put you off. That’s particularly true for shorter folk who have trouble looking over the wheel at the instruments. But then, such quirkiness has always been part of the charm of French cars, no?

    In any case, it would also be wise to sample the Japanese and South Korean contenders at this end of the market, too, as there are some interesting offerings there as well. The Toyota C-HR would be one, the Honda HR-V another. Don’t forget, either, the Hyundai Kona, Nissan Juke and the Mazda CX-3. All have their strengths and weaknesses, but all are worth short-listing.

    As for the MX-5, it’s true that Mazda has stuck to the original formula for the new latest little convertible. And, yes, that dictates a small, low car that is huge fun to drive but isn’t for everybody physically.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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