It's a bit off-putting. However, I think this is to be expected from Dodge. More bespoke cars like the AMGs, BMWs, Astons and other more exotics tend to spend far more attention to detail and cost on things like this. Dodge reuses the same general interior, sans center steering wheel, headrests, and air conditioner vent badges for all cars in their lineup. Exterior look is also very similar. We with trained eyes know the differences between an R/T widebody and a Super Stock. Most of the public doesn't because they're pretty close (minus the hood and front fascia).
Most of the upper end segment of cars that have things like unique infotainment treatment and similar levels of model representation don't have what I call the "common" problem. That brand recognition problem is the fact that AMG GT Coupes and similar other cars don't have a "common" model in their lineup the way the Challenger and Chargers, Mustangs, and Camaros do. There is no lower performance entry level affordable level of car in these bespoke lineups. In the domestic pony/muscle car market, most of them have 4cyl turbo cars as their base models with V6s in the midrange and an assortment of V8 trims at the upper end. Dodge is odd in that it doesn't have a 4cyl, a base V6, and a plethora of 4 different V8 trims. The majority of these auto makers sell far more I4 and V6 cars. As such, they have multiple models with the most numerous being their lower end models. Thus, for cost savings, they tend to focus their specialty items for this general market. The difference really between Dodge and say, Mercedes is that Dodge develops with a "good enough" mindset on interior attention to detail while Mercedes AMG develops with exclusivity in mind. Such things are far more expensive and they don't have a budget vehicle in that price segment, so they have to go the extra mile to satisfy their premium clients.
6.2L Dodge cars of all types are a small portion of the overall sales. They're highly recognizable cars built up from the lower tier cars. It may be a bit sad to say, but the reason our cars exist is to primarily help Dodge sell SXTs, R/Ts, and Scat Packs. Dodge does a little here and there to try and separate the HCs from the lower trims, but in the end, they're still just an evolution of that lower trim line. It saves money to not redesign things. Thus, they can part together a Hellcat from the budget bin as it were and slap on a few stick-on items to make it look different. Bespoke AMGs are built from the ground up as personalized, unique performance machines complete with accurate model representation in the infotainment system. Sure, this could likely be easily done in UConnect, but it's just one of a long list of other cost savings options built into the development of the HC. Ford's GT500 shares a similar issue in that 90% of that car's interior and exterior is found on the EcoBoost. So, Dodge isn't an outlier. Domestic halo trim cars are used to sell lower trim cars. They all use cost cutting, and fine details are often one of the first things cut out.