2012 Ferrari FF
- Used Ferrari FF
2012 Ferrari FF Interior
The 2012 Ferrari FF stands out among exotics because it has a lot of trunk space – up to 28.3 cubic feet – and is a four seater that can actually fit two rear passengers comfortably. Not all reviewers agree that six-foot passengers will like sitting in the back seat, but agree that the FF’s level of comfort is rare.
That said, shoppers looking for something to cruise around in with their family and friends will appreciate the FF’s interior space, but they’re just have to wait two or three years to get one.
- "For that matter, why buy a house when you can have all the comfort and room we took advantage of inside the FF? The leather is luscious, and an optional Schedoni [pronounced ske-DOH-nee] luggage set outfitted in the same hides runs around $10k.” -- Autoblog
- "We wouldn't call the cockpit finish lavish-it's more down-to-business--but it looks and feels appropriate to the FF's price." -- AutoWeek
Based on reviewer opinion, the 2012 Ferrari FF has one of the most spacious interiors among exotic sports cars. While the amount of rear seat room available for adults is debatable, overall, reviewers are impressed with the amount of seating space available.
The front seats are comfortable, but backseat room is negligible: Some reviewers say adults who are six feet tall can sit in the back seats, while others disagree. If you plan on having back seat passengers on a regular basis, test the rear row thoroughly to be sure it will meet your needs.
One reviewer made an interesting comment, and said that drivers with large feet – he wore a size 13 – may have a hard time using the brake and accelerator pedals. If this applies to you, watch out.
- "The FF is more than a 2+2. Adults up to nearly six feet tall can fit comfortably in the rear buckets, with decent legroom, and it's fairly easy to climb in." -- AutoWeek
- "How Ferrari designers have established the taller rear section of the greenhouse is a thing of beauty, with rear-seat head- and leg-room that is copious for anyone up to six-feet, two-inches tall." -- Autoblog
- “Inside, the seats are aggressively bolstered and feature the expected fine leather upholstery." -- Road and Track
- “Rear-seat passenger room is tight, though. With the driver seat adjusted to our liking, the seat behind it is only comfortable for an average size adult at most. Front and rear passengers will have to pair themselves off by height." -- Edmunds
- "Do rich people have tiny feet? Mine are U.S. size 13 and they simply don't fit in the pedal box, so swapping brake for accelerator means scuffing toe caps across dashboard innards, leaving shoe polish streaks on tan leather." -- Popular Mechanics
In this price range, reviewers expect an exotic sports car’s interior to be a lot nicer than other vehicles’, and that’s the case with the Ferrari FF. Test drivers say that in terms of fit and finish, the FF’s cabin is excellent. However, they do take issue with two things: the steering wheel and the navigation system.
The steering wheel houses all of the major controls like the engine’s start button and the turn signals. No test driver says they dislike this layout, but one does say it takes some getting used to. Be sure to test this feature thoroughly before you choose the FF.
Reviewers who mention the navigation system dislike it, and say that it sticks out in the FF’s upscale cabin because it’s cheap. Some even say they recognize it as Chrysler’s UConnect system.
In addition to navigation and steering wheel mounted controls, the FF offers two-screen infotainment system and a 6-channel stereo system. Ferrari has not stated if these systems are standard or optional.
- "Sitting in the multi-adjustable driver's seat within the first class cabin, before us is an impressive steering wheel that's clearly inspired by the one gripped on occasional Sundays by Felipe Massa and Fernando Alonso." -- Autoblog
- "All necessary controls, from the engine start button to the 5-position manettino, are positioned on the steering wheel (which also includes buttons for the turn signals, it takes a little getting used to, but effective in operation)." -- Road and Track
- "The navigation/video package appears to come from the supplier that built Chrysler's old UConnect system, and it's weak graphically. Otherwise, switches are well placed and solid. All the essentials, including spoke-mounted turn-signal buttons, are located on the manettino steering wheel." -- AutoWeek
- "The least impressive aspect of the car is probably the navigation system, which stands out in an otherwise well-trimmed interior because it's the same one found in our departed Dodge Ram 1500 long-term test truck. Sure, it brings Bluetooth streaming and iPod compatibility to the party, but the parts-bin nature of the thing is off-putting and it frequently lost its way, and ours, in the Dolomites." -- Edmunds
The 2012 FF’s trunk can hold up to 28.3 cubic feet of luggage with the rear seats folded, a number that’s unheard of among exotic sports cars. When the seats are up, the trunk fits 15.9 cubic feet, which is still outstanding for the class. Many midsize sedans hold about that much in their trunks.
- "There's also good space--nearly 16 cubic foot--in the nicely finished cargo hold. Naturally, Ferrari will offer a four-piece fitted luggage set or matching custom golf bags." -- AutoWeek
- "Thanks to its bread-van shape, the FF is surprisingly spacious, with 16 cubic feet behind the upright rear seats (more than a BMW 7-series trunk) and nearly 29 cubic feet with seats down, enough, Ferrari assures us, to stow two sets of scuba gear." -- Wall Street Journal
- "Luggage space in back ranges from 15.9 cubic feet up to 28.3 cubes with the rear seatbacks simply falling forward and laying flat. Bagged skis and golf bags can also be stored by loading through the center section of the rear seats very comfortably. For many car companies, these facts and figures would be far from miraculous, but the FF is a 208-mph Ferrari with a thoroughly heart-wrenching exhaust symphony that sets it miles apart." -- Autoblog