For 2015, Nissan’s 370Z
Coupe gains two new trims: Sport and Sport Tech. These trims basically combine options from last year’s sport and navigation packages. Bluetooth is added to the base car while the Touring trim gains standard navigation. The Nismo trim gets a significant freshening and an optional automatic transmission.
A minor facelift gives the
Nissan 370Z a slightly softer-looking front end and incorporates distinctive vertical LED running lights. The Sport Package gets new shock tuning and red-finished brake calipers. The Nismo edition gets more rigid brake lines and now offers some of the available features from the Touring package.
Coupe sibling, the all-new
2010 Nissan 370Z Roadster is smaller, lighter and more powerful than its predecessor. It also benefits from curvier sheetmetal, a higher-grade interior and new technologies like available Bluetooth streaming audio.
About Nissan 370Z
As it nears the end of its current life cycle -- a new Z is expected in the next year or two -- the 2017 Nissan 370Z deftly maintains a balance between high performance and everyday livability, remaining a unique proposition for the price. Sure, there are competitors like the Porsche Cayman or BMW Z4, but both are thousands of dollars more. Then there are cars like the Ford Mustang and Chevrolet Camaro, which offer similar performance and price, but in packages that, with their rear seats, don't exactly embody the 2-seat sports-car ideal. In Coupe, Roadster and high-performance Nismo versions, the Nissan 370Z is available in a form fit for just about anybody.