Go for anything other than entry-level Visia trim and you’ll get a 7.0in touchscreen that’s mostly simple to use, thanks to big icons and logical menus. The physical shortcut buttons that flank the display make it easy to hop between functions and we’re grateful that Nissan hasn’t bowed to the latest trend and swapped the volume knob for a fiddly touch-sensitive pad.
Less impressive is the resolution of the display; it is nowhere near as sharp as the Volkswagen e-Golf’s 8.0in display and can be tricky to see in bright, sunny conditions.
All versions with the touchscreen come with sat-nav, a DAB radio and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone mirroring. Go for entry-level Visia trim and, instead, you’ll get a basic four-speaker FM radio and a CD player.
Meanwhile, range-topping Tekna models have a powerful Bose stereo. Sound quality still isn’t as amazing as you might imagine, though.