Chrysler Pacifica Hybrid ($47,885)
A solid performer offering good displays, hybrid-drive information and high-functioning ADAS, but doesn’t showcase the kind of customization available in the latest iteration of UConnect.

Dodge Durango SRT ($74,950)
An enthusiast SUV that’s nirvana for a UX geek, combining the latest UConnect and multi-color Performance Pages with a visceral response to create a direct link between UX and driver.

Ford F-150 Raptor ($65,715)
Rough-and-tumble hardware and Sync 3 software give this beast unparalleled capability and branding, backed by solid lane-keeping with bonus points for trailer back-up assistance.

Honda Odyssey Touring Elite ($47,610)
Superior second-row flexibility, long-haul lane-keeping and adaptive cruise control, killer connectivity and CabinTalk/CabinWatch rear-seat communication system put Odyssey on top.

Hyundai Ioniq HEV Limited ($31,460)
Dashboard pyrotechnics wow as does superior ADAS, but too many small virtual buttons on touchscreens make it hard to manage and shortage of USB ports (one) is detrimental.

Infiniti Q60 Red Sport ($62,355)
Infiniti’s Safety Shield suite of ADAS features and all-around cameras and sensors are class-leading, but lane keeping lacks confidence and stacked screens have some of us seeing double.

Kia Niro Touring ($32,445)
Excellent array of ADAS for the money, but hampered by frustrating, multi-layer voice command system and tiny touchscreen icons and displays.

Land Rover Discovery Td6 ($66,945)
Myriad issues with phone pairing, lacks voice control for navigation and features an intimidating array of buttons. Superb interior, but UX eludes us.