Here is one from Car and Driver. The difference in performance between the inline-6 engine is due to turbo boost going from 14 to 19 PSI.
The all-new CX-90 SUV is Mazda's new flagship and an ambitious push upmarket.
That straightforwardness translates into the way the CX-90 drives. This is a subtly engaging automobile—enjoyable and refined but never overbearing. The CX90 lineup eschews the air springs and adjustable dampers often found on premium SUVs, but they're not missed. The ride on the 21-inch all-season tires—lower trims have 19s standard—is taut without being harsh. You feel the road but in a good way. The handling is rock steady on the interstates and surefooted on the many miles of drenched two-lanes we traversed. The helm has heft, the steering is progressive and sure. The CX-90 feels reassuringly planted in corners, and it didn't flinch when we leaned on it in some of the less wet sections. There was very little difference dynamically between the Turbo S and PHEV; they're both satisfyingly refined and competent. So, yes, the CX-90 drives like a Mazda.
The new turbocharged inline-six in the Turbo S is well matched to the CX-90's classy persona. At 340 ponies from 3.3 liters, it's no screamer—the automatic upshifts at 6000 rpm. But it's as smooth as Häagen-Dazs and pulls well from just about any speed with virtually no discernible turbo lag. According to Mazda, some of the engine's willing low-speed responsiveness is due to its sky-high 12.0-to-1 compression ratio, plus the torque provided by the 48-volt hybrid assist system at lower engine revs. The turbo six voices a pleasant snarl at higher rpm that disappears to a whisper at highway speeds. Mazda digitally enhances the engine note "slightly."