2020 Nissan 370Z

2020 370Z Photos
 Editors' Pick
Autoblog Rating
6

A pure Japanese sports car, and a fun one to drive. On the other hand, it feels every bit its age, there's nearly no tech to speak of, it's not very comfortable and the price is steep.

Industry
6
The 2020 Nissan 370Z has a simple sports-car essence that shines through, even though it hasn't changed much in a decade.

In 2020 the Z celebrates the half-century since the Datsun 240Z rocked the sports-car world in 1970 with a 50th Anniversary Edition, in silver and black or red and white, plus special upholstery. Nissan has also dropped the soft-top convertible.

The 370Z is powered by a 332-horsepower 3.7-liter V-6 and is paired with either a 6-speed manual with available rev-matching downshift technology, or a 7-speed automatic with paddle shifters. Its power delivery is a delight, but it can get raspy when pushed. The handling is taut and responsive.

Meanwhile the Nismo version is track-ready. Nismo is Nissan's high-performance division with a solid racing history in Japan and Europe. The 370Z Nismo bumps the horsepower up to 350, adding a tuned suspension, lighter wheels, and aerodynamic bits.

The Nissan 370Z with the 6-speed manual transmission is rated at 17 mpg city, 26 highway, 20 combined mpg, on premium fuel; the 7-speed automatic gets 19/26/22 mpg.

The 370Z hasn't been crash tested and probably won't be. It lacks advanced safety features such as blind-spot monitors, automatic emergency braking, or adaptive cruise control.
Full Review

The 2020 Nissan 370Z has a simple sports-car essence that shines through, even though it hasn't changed much in a decade.

In 2020 the Z celebrates the half-century since the Datsun 240Z rocked the sports-car world in 1970 with a 50th Anniversary Edition, in silver and black or red and white, plus special upholstery. Nissan has also dropped the soft-top convertible.

The 370Z is powered by a 332-horsepower 3.7-liter V-6 and is paired with either a 6-speed manual with available rev-matching downshift technology, or a 7-speed automatic with paddle shifters. Its power delivery is a delight, but it can get raspy when pushed. The handling is taut and responsive.

Meanwhile the Nismo version is track-ready. Nismo is Nissan's high-performance division with a solid racing history in Japan and Europe. The 370Z Nismo bumps the horsepower up to 350, adding a tuned suspension, lighter wheels, and aerodynamic bits.

The Nissan 370Z with the 6-speed manual transmission is rated at 17 mpg city, 26 highway, 20 combined mpg, on premium fuel; the 7-speed automatic gets 19/26/22 mpg.

The 370Z hasn't been crash tested and probably won't be. It lacks advanced safety features such as blind-spot monitors, automatic emergency braking, or adaptive cruise control.
Hide Full Review

Retail Price

$30,090 - $45,790 MSRP / Window Sticker Price

Smart Buy Price

$1,295 - $1,990 Nat'l avg. savings off MSRP
See Local Pricing
Engine 3.7L V-6
MPG 17 City / 26 Hwy
Seating 2 Passengers
Transmission 6-spd man w/OD
Power 332 @ 7000 rpm
Drivetrain rear-wheel
Smart Buy Program is powered by powered by TrueCar®