The cockpit of the NSX is typical Japanese 1990s design, so it's well built but dull to look at with a plain design. You sit low down and thanks to the high centre stack and gear lever, it feels suitably sporty, but the cabin itself isn't particularly special and doesn't look like it belongs in a high performance sports car. The indicators and controls on the column are quite unusual but the dials are easy to read (including a large rev counter) and the stereo is superb quality.
Visibility isn't great though, especially out the back.
Considering it is labelled as a supercar, the NSX is fairly comfortable and easy enough to live with day to day. The cockpit isn't hugely spacious, but the electrically adjustable leather seats support in all the right places and it feels driver focussed rather than cramped. The ride is as stiff as you'd expect though and not composed over rough surfaces or bumpy lanes while engine noise is an issue - it's enjoyable when racing along empty country roads, but soon becomes tiring on longer motorway trips.