The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Despite a few minor quibbles, the 2014 Infiniti Q50S Hybrid steps up the tech for good fuel economy, handling, driver-assistance features, and cabin infotainment in a premium sport sedan.
Infiniti shows off its luxury sedan with a stretched wheelbase, setting it up for competition with Mercedes-Benz and Lexus.
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The 2014 Infiniti Q60 is a solid sport-luxury choice with some very enjoyable performance, but its dated cabin tech, while still useful, pushes no boundaries.
The 2014 Infiniti QX80 boasts great safety tech, but it's almost too much vehicle for daily driving. Consider instead the more efficient, slightly smaller JX35/QX60.
The 2014 Infiniti QX70 3.7 AWD gets a new name, but it's the same FX that it's always been. Fortunately, that's a good thing.
The 2013 Infiniti M56 is plenty powerful, but its true strengths are its safety and its cabin. Save your money and opt for the smaller engine.
Due for an update, the 2013 Infiniti G37 relies on older tech under the hood and in the cabin, which might have been cutting-edge at launch but has become mostly average in the face of advances from the competition.
The 2013 Infiniti JX35 seems to be custom-made for distracted parents, with seating for seven, advanced and innovative driver aid technology, and a full infotainment and rear-seat entertainment package.
Infiniti's first foray into the waters of high-performance variants with the 2012 IPL G Coupe is more of a tentative toe than a full-blown cannonball.
The 2012 Infiniti FX35 Limited Edition's tech may not be cutting-edge, but there is a lot of it. The car works well for suburban cruising and weekend ski trips.