This page will tell you everything that you need to know about this SUV.  Buying a vehicle is a huge accomplishment and a large financial outlay.  We want you to have as much information as possible, so that you can make the best decision for you.

The Hyundai Seven is currently a concept vehicle. The Seven is a Palisade-size electric SUV that continues the striking pixelated lighting design first seen on Hyundai’s upcoming Ioniq 5.


  • Official Page – No official page yet
  • Price: No official price yet
  • Comparable to:  Ford Expedition, Hyundai Palisade, GMC Yukon
  • Maintenance costs:  no data at this time


We have put together as many reviews and impressions as we could find.   Each finds a way to touch upon something that the others missed.  If you are serious about this vehicle then these videos are worth watching.    If you have review or first impressions that helped you and that aren’t listed here, please contact us!

  • Car and Driver Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    The Seven rides on Hyundai’s dedicated Electric-Global Modular Platform (E-GMP), also found under the Ioniq 5, Kia EV6, and Genesis GV60. The wheelbase stretches nearly ten and a half feet, a foot longer than that of the Palisade, since the electric architecture allows the wheels to be pushed to the corners of the vehicle. The design is smooth and elegant, and continues Ioniq’s distinctive Parametric Pixel lighting design, which looks like it came straight out of an old-school video game.
  • The Verge Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Using chargers with 350kW capacity, the Hyundai Seven is capable of charging from 10 percent to 80 percent in about 20 minutes. The automaker is also targeting a range of “over 300 miles.”
  • Inside EVs Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    We must admit that the new concept looks pretty interesting – its styling is extraordinary and futuristic, but likeable. Hyundai explains that it has tried to present a vision of future mobility that would offer “a next-generation customer experience that seamlessly integrates the most advanced technologies into everyday life settings.”
  • Engadget Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Hyundai’s ‘Seven’ concept EV is a self-driving lounge
  • Road Show Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    The Seven’s wheelbase measures an impressive 10.5 feet, about the same as a Mercedes-Benz S-Class. From a design standpoint, Hyundai hasn’t just modeled the Seven after today’s Palisade. Instead, a unique mixture of smooth and hard edges creates a fresh silhouette that looks futuristic as hell, especially out back, where the rear end is almost entirely glass. At the same time, the look is somehow pleasingly 8-bit, thanks to its sharp corners and box-element LED lighting. Even the wheels are interesting; they come equipped with active flaps that can open and close to either cool the brakes or improve the car’s aerodynamics.
  • Autoblog Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Since the design is likely the biggest takeaway from the concept, we’ll start there. Comparisons to the Ioniq 5 are inevitable, as the “Parametric Pixel” lights dominate both in front and in back as major design elements. The narrow full-width strip is augmented by nicely proportioned lower pixel headlights, and the continuation of the “pixel” design into a quasi front grille is also attractive. Hyundai says its streamlined roof and extra-long wheelbase are clear breaks from its internal combustion engine offerings, but there’s still no mistaking this for a big, rugged-ized SUV. The strong, chunky fenders make sure you know that Hyundai wants this car to at least suggest off-road capability.
  • Green Car Reports Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Accessed through suicide doors, it features a sofa-like rear bench seat and rotating front seats. The idea is that, when the car switches to self-driving mode, the driver can rotate their seat to face the other passengers.
  • Forbes Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Chances are good the exterior is coming to a showroom near you in 2024 or 2025, but the interior is a little more in the fantasy realm. The SEVEN references a variety of popular trends though, so expect many of these details to filter into production. 
  • Motorauthority Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    Access to the cabin is via wide-opening coach doors, and inside there’s a sofa-like seat at the rear and a pair of rotating seats, one of which is for the driver. Since the driver can choose whether he or she actually wants to drive, the controls for the vehicle can be tucked away and the driver’s seat rotated to face other passengers. Cabin space is generous thanks to a 126-inch wheelbase.
  • Inverse Preview of the Hyundai Seven
    The interior design is pretty wild, showcasing Hyundai’s vision for an autonomous future where you don’t need to actually steer the car down the road. Instead, you’ll sit in a lounge with a couch and chairs that rotate to face each other. This is all pie-in-the-sky stuff that we’ve seen before, and probably won’t be making its debut in the production Ioniq 7.