Base S trim has a paltry two speakers, and no Bluetooth connectivity. SE cars have six speakers, Bluetooth and audio streaming, and a multifunction steering wheel, most of which is fairly logical to use, although it can be a bit fiddly to connect your phone and the monochrome readout in the dash looks dated.
More frustrating is that you have to go up to Premium spec, which is a fair jump in price, to get digital radio and a smartphone docking station (albeit including various other equipment extras). However, stick to cheaper (five-door only) Turbo Edition models and Hyundai will throwing in a crisp, responsive 7.0in colour touchscreen sat-nav unit - go figure. Premium Nav models also the same 7.0in colour touchscreen, but costs quite a bit more to buy. It’s a shame, though, that it doesn’t support Apple CarPlay or Android Auto in either trim.
The three-door model range starts with SE, and steps up to Sport and Sport Nav, but the equipment you get is exactly the same as in SE, Premium and Premium Nav in the five-door.