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The Elantra was initially marketed as the Lantra in Australia and some European markets. In Australia, this was due to the similarly named Mitsubishi Magna Elante model. This gave rise to disagreement with other motor manufacturers, and the name was standardized as “Elantra” worldwide in 2001 (except in Korea).
Launched in October 1990, the Elantra (codename J1) received a mid-term facelift in 1993.
The Elantra was powered by a Mitsubishi-designed 1.6 L (1596 cc) straight-four. This DOHC 16-valve 1.6 L unit produced 113 hp (84 kW) at 6000 rpm and could push the Elantra to 60 mph (97 km/h) in 9.5 seconds. The quarter-mile (0.4 km) run took 17.1 seconds and produced 80 mph (129 km/h). Top speed was 116 mph (187 km/h). The Elantra got 22 mpg[clarification needed](10.7 L/100 km) in the city cycle. Starting in 1993 a Mitsubishi-designed 1.8 L (1836 cc) inline-four option was available; this unit produces 124 hp (99 kW) at 6000 rpm.
Launched in 1995, the second generation (codename RD or J2) was offered as a sedan and station wagon. It was sold in the South Korean market as the “Hyundai Avante” in sedan form and “Avante Touring” in the wagon body style. Some export markets such as Australia and Europe received the series as the “Hyundai Lantra” as per the first generation. Australian market wagons were titled “Lantra Sportswagon”. Between 1996 and 1998, the Elantra was marketed as the “Bimantara Nenggala” (1.6-liter petrol) in Indonesia.