Used 2013 Nissan 370Z Coupe Consumer Reviews

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$17,368 - $24,390

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370Z Mixed Bag

Vince Potter, 06/11/2018
2dr Coupe (3.7L 6cyl 7A)
4 of 4 people found this review helpful

This design is getting a little long in the tooth and the interior could use a kick in the pants, but this car is still such a blast to drive! Acceleration, cornering, braking, it's got it. Ergonomics are good and Bose sound is outstanding. Well worth the price!

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Best Ever Owned

pshiva, 11/25/2012
Touring 2dr Coupe (3.7L 6cyl 6M)
2 of 3 people found this review helpful

Excellent Ride. Always go with MT if you can you have full control over the speed unlike AT which has a lag time.

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Fun, fun, fun and more fun!

Steve, 04/02/2021
2dr Coupe (3.7L 6cyl 7A)
1 of 1 people found this review helpful

Bought my 370Z in March of 2020 with 36,000 miles on it. It handles great, takes curves in the road like it is on rails and the engine's 333HP provides fast acceleration. Interior controls are placed logically and easy to reach. Only gripe about instrumentation is that there is no oil pressure gauge and the gauges mounted on the upper dash can be hard to see in bright daylight. I've gotten more compliments on my 370Z than I got with the four Corvettes I have owned. The car gives me 24MPG in city driving but haven't taken it on a long trip to determine highway mileage, I hope to rectify that after the Covid stuff is done. I like driving the 370Z so much that I've put 20K miles on it in a year.

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Well balanced sports car

GKO, 03/12/2021
2dr Coupe (3.7L 6cyl 6M)
0 of 0 people found this review helpful

First of all, the base coupe is open differential, so no LSD. It has no Synchro-Rev Matching either. You can always have a good after market ones (ones better than the OEM VLSD from Nissan) installed for about $1800. Therefore, the wet traction is not very good. However, if there's an open private lot when raining, you can have lots of fun with it. On a dry pavement, you can let your Z do the handling. As far as Rev Matching goes, it's better to do it yourself, because the automated feature doesn't always work in your favor. Steering is very responsive and precise like threading a needle. Ride is somewhat stiff, but that's part of owning a sports car. It's not a rocket car, but it's about as fast as the Porsche Cayman S (Non-Turbo) and has about the same handling, but more weight with the Z (Z has the power & torque to compensate for the weight, though). Keep in mind that the front and rear is a different tire size. Front: 225/18R50 and Rear: 245/18R45. The blind spots can be aggravating, but if you get used to it, it's really not a big deal. I've attached a small convex mirror on both side mirrors. Those side mirrors are huge enough to stick a good size convex mirrors. After 2012, 370Z came equipped with a small oil cooler (more like a heat exchanger) because the VQ37VHR engine is notorious for running hot. If you live in a area with the summer temp going up to 3 digits, I'd suggest an aftermarket oil cooler like I did. It makes a big difference. If you like those vertical LED lights on the front bumper, it was added from the 2013 model. They will turn off when you turn on those bright head lights. Overall, it's a fun reliable car to drive. If you want to build it into a super car (how the Z was originally designed to do with room for modifications), the base coupe is the perfect car to work with. I only gave it a 4 star for needing an oil cooler, and the steering wheel not being a telescopic type. Steering wheel only goes up and down. My commuter car, 2004 Nissan Altima 3.5SE base model has a telescoping steering wheel..... Why?

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