Base models include cruise control, power windows, and keyless entry/start as standard equipment. An optional navigation upgrade includes a 9.3-GB hard-drive-based music storage system and iPod interface. Dynamic audio and climate controls help keep things comfortable during top-down driving with the Roadster. The Roadster also comes standard with a power-folding soft top that opens and closes in about 20 seconds.
The Touring models add a Bose audio system, plus Bluetooth, satellite radio, ventilated power leather seats, lumbar support, and HID headlights. Adding the sport package to any trim brings a viscous limited-slip rear differential, 19-inch RAYS forged aluminum alloy wheels, upgraded high-performance tires, a body-color rear spoiler and a front chin spoiler.
Considering the 370Z's price range from the just-under-$30,000 mark for the base coupe and the low-$40,000 range for a well-equipped Roadster, it's a very competitive package of performance and features, even against the likes of more expensive vehicles like the Porsche Boxster. If you're a fan of really loading a car up with extras, however, you may be a bit disappointed by the 370Z's short list of available add-ons.