Some words about pedals:
Don't be surprised if a better bike is delivered new without any pedals, and your first mandatory additional expense is buying a pedal and shoe set to get you out the door and riding. Although some bikes will be delivered with at least a set of platform "demo" or "test ride" pedals, made of plastic or cheap metal and meant to be discarded upon purchase.
Pedal choice is personal enough that manufacturers leave that up to you, plus riders may already have an investment in a particular form of binding system with their existing shoes. But if you haven't used clipless pedals before, on a brand-new type of bike with which you have little experience, you may be taking on too much all at once. You should spend time out of traffic learning how to release and engage your shoes until it becomes second nature, otherwise you're a disaster waiting to happen.
Being "old school" since 1962 I learned on toe-clip pedals, which are platform pedals with a cage or "clip" and often a tightening strap to hold the outside of the shoe. Hence the name "clipless" for the modern system using attachment cleats on the shoe bottoms, which themselves seem to clip into place, and cause some confusion over the term.
I use both types of pedals on my bike, having the proper tool to swap them for different riding. Around town and for short rides I use toe-clips, because they let me use almost any kind of footwear, even my moccasins. For longer rides I change to Shimano pedals with SPD binding, wearing Bontrager shoes (I often say boots) with Shimano SM-SH 156 M cleats. Those cleats give an easier release, too easy for more powerful riders than me.
Even though these Bontragers are supposed to be friendlier for walking than some other racier models, they really aren't, and neither the metal cleats themselves nor someone's easily scratched floor surface will like you walking everywhere in them. That's why for daily use I use the toe-clip pedals. Clips may be your best choice for a first pedal, though they do take some practice like clipless, and are cheaper than having to get the cleated boots, as well.
Here's a modern toe-clip pedal: