The SF90’s cabin is slightly lower-slung and carried farther forward within the car’s wheelbase than in Ferrari’s more typical mid-engined models, but you’re unlikely to notice either difference. There isn’t a particularly tall or wide sill to vault on the way in, and space at the steering wheel is respectable. Only the very tallest might feel short- changed for outright leg room, and you’re likely to need a helmet on to find the limit of head room.
Ferrari’s latest-generation, 16in, multimode digital binnacle screen ahead of the driver serves as instrument panel, infotainment display and navigation system for the car all at once. There’s no secondary portrait display on the centre stack here as you would find in a Ferrari Roma, for example. To access the vast majority of the car’s trip computer information or to interact with its secondary control functions, you use touch-sensitive controls on its steering wheel spokes. (There are smaller consoles on either side of the column to adjust heating and ventilation and the door mirrors.)
The control logic becomes fairly intuitive without too much practice, but it makes for a very busy steering wheel layout – and one whose controls can be triggered accidentally when passing the rim through your hands. This is Ferrari’s new ‘eyes on the road, hands on the wheel’ ergonomic philosophy, though – like it or not, it’s likely to proliferate across its model ranges – and at least it makes the major controls (gearshift paddles, indicator toggles, wiper and headlight controls, drive mode manettino) easy to flick without fumbling for them.