Re: Green, like Swiss Chard
"Plus I'm perhaps a bit of a luddite and prefer actual knobs and switches. Muscle memory makes it easy to find those and check state."
You're not alone. Car instrumentation is falling victim to fairly stupid design decisions*¹, often of the "If it's touchsrceen it must be better" variety, where because something could be done, it is done—whether or not it actually renders an improvement.
It is positively dangerous to move some controls on to a touchscreen interface. In general, all car instrumentation should be designed according to the rule that says "Eyes off road = Unsafe".
Rarely used controls, things you might set up once at the beginning of a journey, or have to operate very rarely and only exceedingly briefly while driving (requiring just the briefest glance) may be ok for a screen: everything else that you tend to muck about with more frequently, should be—
* Locatable by muscle memory (it will rapidly become findable just by reaching in an accustomed way)
* Uniquely identifiable by touch (the knob for the temperature will feel quite different from the one for the radio volume)
* Provide positive feedback (three soft clicks clockwise means you know you just turned up the cabin temp by 3°; or moved up the radio band by three stations)
* Where relevant, backed up by an at-a-glance repeater, on the dash for very frequent use (e.g. transmission mode), or merely prominent elsewhere (nice clear temperature digital readout by the heater knob)
It's easy to forget that in a car you need to keep looking through the windscreen much more frequently than in a plane: yet aircraft cockpits are very carefully designed for precisely this kind of muscle-memory plus haptic feedback approach. You really don't want to activate the slats when you're reaching for the cabin PA button at cruising altitude. Plane designers wouldn't dream of putting certain controls onto screens alone. We shouldn't be doing it with cars either, no matter how many cents it saves the manufacturers ...
(And yes, voice will have a role in solving this problem: but FFS don't let some halfwit decide that because cars can be internet-connected, voice commands should be routed through an Artificial Idiot.)
*¹ If someone was once stupid enough to put the hazard button on the steering column where you're inclined to reach through the spokes of the steering wheel to press it, then it's clear that even perfectly imbecile design decisions are possible. The hazard button should be where both front-seaters can reach it cleanly and without fail, as should an effective failsafe emergency brake (handbrake) control. Cars are, I guess, a bit like the internet: if we invented them just today, we'd do it very differently.