The specs of all Infiniti QX80 trims are the same - a 400-hp 5.6-liter naturally aspirated V8 connected to a seven-speed automatic transmission. Drivetrain specifications differ only in that two configurations are offered: 2WD is standard, and 4WD is optionally available on all trim levels. Even the Luxe is well-equipped with 20-inch alloy wheels, LED headlights and foglights, a power moonroof, and a power liftgate.
Inside, it has leather upholstery, heated power front seats, an electrically tilting/telescoping, leather-trimmed, and heated steering wheel, and a wireless charger. The infotainment system has a 12.3-inch touchscreen, Amazon Alexa, Android Auto, wireless Apple CarPlay, navigation, and a 13-speaker Bose audio system. Among the standard driver assists, you'll find adaptive cruise control, automatic forward and reverse braking, a surround-view monitor, blind-spot monitoring, and lane-departure prevention. Higher up in the lineup, features such as adaptive suspension, bigger wheels, quilted semi-aniline leather upholstery, and upgraded audio are added. The only package is second-row captain's chairs, but there is a long list of protection, lighting, styling, and cargo-management accessories and options.
Aside from the optional paint schemes, Infiniti doesn't offer much in the way of optional extras or packages. Where Cadillac, Lincoln, and Mercedes-Benz have numerous personalization choices available at extra cost, Infiniti doesn't have anything similar. There are several accessories, such as bicycle racks, roof rails, and subtle styling add-ons.
Your local Infiniti dealer will likely have pricing for the various accessories. Weirdly, this trend is carried across all three trim levels; what Infiniti gives you, you take. The only option available allows buyers to eschew the captain's chairs in the second row for a more traditional three-seater bench. This may be less luxurious but makes the QX80 a more practical eight-seater.