A Nissan Z was spotted with its black interior at LAX Cargo Area. If you look closely it seems like it also has its smaller infotainment screen instead of the big one we've seen in all the photos so far.
There's a good chance that MY2024 will get LSD but that depends on improvements to higher spec models.Exactly, the base models are doing some things right. Now, perhaps Nissan will address the massive elephant in the room and give all of these 400 horsepower RWD sports cars a bloody LSD. Hell, the 370 is dangerous without it.
Exactly, this is a potentially very dangerous set up. It's baffling to me that, in an era where rear view cameras are mandated on vehicles, something this obviously perilous would even be permitted. Not that I'm clamoring for more regulation, mind you.The shadiest part of the trims is the LSD. It should've been on the Sport, standard. Too much power for an open diff like that on a RWD car.
Digital gauges are gimmicky, cheaper and inferior. They aren't bright enough and don't have enough contrast. When the sun shines in over your shoulder and hits directly on the display, the display washes out and becomes practically invisible. It's the same thing that happens with the LCD displays on cameras outdoors in the sunlight, and this is the major reason that camera manufacturers started putting digital viewfinders on digital cameras more than ten years ago. I don't know much about LCD technology, but if this were something easily fixed, it would have been on cameras long before now, and they still have the problem.Glad even the base models have digital gauges!
The limited slip differential is not the primary cost-saver, here. Have you looked at the spec sheet that Nissan released? There are many differences between the Sport and Performance trims. In fact, that has been a fundamental complaint of mine - that there is too much space between them and nothing to fill the void.All of the comments about the lack of LSD are overlooking the obvious. Nissan wanted a lower-cost version for an obvious reason. How do you make a lower cost version? People here are arguing in essence that the lower-cost version shouldn't have omitted the thing that made the lower-cost version cost less. I'm having trouble making sense of that. It might have made sense to offer a non-turbo version without LSD that would be even more affordable. Nissan must have considered that, and I have no idea why they didn't go that route. I suppose it's possible that they would do this at a future date. It would be pure speculation, though. As it is, if they had left the LSD in the lower-cost version and had kept all the other differences, i.e., the cloth seat and whatever else is different, the difference in cost between the low-cost version and the performance model would likely have been so slight that it wouldn't have made much sense to offer the lower-cost version. Maybe they'll offer the LSD as a standalone option or part of a package for the low-cost version, but here again this may cost so much that it will make more sense to buy the Performance version.
I'm willing to bet that the difference in price will be much greater than that, sadly. Just looking at all the content that the Performance trim has compared to the Sport (brakes, wheels, exhaust, LSD, leather, upgraded infotainment, aero, etc), I would suspect that it will be closer to a $7,000+ price gap. I'd happily be wrong, though.Let’s say the sport trim. And performance. Are only 5k diff. I’m getting the sport trim.