Posted on

Hyundai Accent Workshop Manual 1999-2005

Hyundai Accent Repair Manual 1994-2000



1.5 L G4EK SOHC 12V I4 (petrol)
1.5 L G4FK DOHC 16V I4 (petrol)

4-speed A4AF2 automatic
5-speed M5AF3 manual


he Hyundai Accent (X3) was presented as a trade for the Excel in 1994 for the 1995 model year. It kept on being called Dodge Brisa in Mexico or Hyundai Excel in certain business sectors, for example, the Netherlands, Belgium and Australia. In France, it was known as the Hyundai Pony and in China, it was known as the Kia Qianlima.

Australian vehicles were delivered in November 1994 accessible in Sprint and GX manages (three-entryway hatchback) or LX and GLX manages (four-entryway car and five-entryway hatchback). The upper-particular models (GX and GLX) had full material inside (rather than vinyl seat sponsorships), stature and lumbar help modifications on the driver’s seat, four-speaker sound framework (rather than two), traveler vanity reflect, a tachometer, and force reception apparatus as standard. GX three-entryways additionally had a standard back spoiler, while power controlling was standard on everything except the Sprint. There were additionally some extraordinary releases—the Classique in 1996 with automated stopping devices and the Sportz in 1999 and 2000 with compound haggles back spoiler. The larger part sold were the Sprint three-entryway, tempting purchasers with free cooling, driveaway evaluating and from late 1998, standard force directing.

The facelift showed up in Australia in April 1997 with going with trim changes. The motor was a 1.5-liter G4EK SOHC unit with 91 hp (68 kW). From November 1997 onwards, this was moved up to a twin cam (DOHC) G4FK rendition with 74 kW (99 hp) at 6000 rpm and force of 134 N⋅m (99 lb⋅ft) at 4000 rpm. A twofold overhead cam (DOHC) motor was likewise accessible in America in the Accent GT yet made a more-remarkable 105 hp (78 kW) at 6000 rpm instead.[9] X3s with the DOHC motor are badged “Twin Cam”.