While you may feel that way now, I'm pretty sure the same feeling were expressed over beers in a garage back in the 50s/60s about carburetors vs. fuel injection. Same goes for turbos, canbus, non-single/double DIN radios, hybrids, electric cars, etc. One thing that ultimately makes the auto enthusiast and tuner market thrive is the fact that governments ultimately require car manufacturers to make service manuals available for purchase (albiet for ridiculous costs sometimes) to the public, and perhaps more importantly, service parts to be available for purchase 5-7+ years after the last model years warranty year is up. It's pretty extensive and therefore stimulates a healthy aftermarket for vehicles that stick or have a cult following. While it may be cost prohibitive right now (and not even fathomable that you would buy a replacement hybrid battery unit down the road), the average cost of components like batteries is going down. I suspect you are right that certain aspects of the 296 or the SF90 may not age well, it will be hard to predict which supercars/exotic cars will hold value in an era where every manufacturing is going to digital screens. For example, the LaFerrari seems to be doing fine despite the fact that it's display is technology from nearly a decade ago.