The rear seats are tight, although a pair of six-foot-tall passengers will just fit. The rear seat cushion too sits higher than in most subcompacts, meaning their knees won't be up under their chins. With front seats a couple of notches forward, it's possible to carry four adults in the Juke--though the rear passengers don't have much of a view out the narrowed rear window openings. And the sunroof cuts at least a couple of inches off headroom both front and rear.
Without folding down the split rear seat-back, the rear load bay doesn't look particularly large. Its 10.5 cubic feet turn out to hold more than you'd think, but to carry anything of size--that is, to carry what would fit in the trunk of a subcompact sedan--you have to fold down the seat. The Honda Fit has twice the Juke's load-bay volume.
The driver's window has not only auto-down but auto-up as well, a godsend when pulling away from toll booths.
The Juke did have one notable omission: No center cubby for enclosed storage, meaning that stowing cameras out of site required putting them either in the glove box or under the seats. That also meant there was no rest for the driver's right elbow.
The headliner material looks cheap and feels very lightweight. Worse, our early-production car had both a cold-weather creak in the dashboard--it vanished once the car warmed up--and an intermittent buzz deep behind the console.