Basic rule of thumb is you need a slider hitch with a shorty pickup. A shorty pickup is any pickup with less than an 8' long bed.
There are exceptions. Some 5ers are now designed to be towed by some shorty pickups without a slider hitch.
When you buy your hitch, be sure it has an optional manual slider component. Maybe buy the hitch without the slider at first, but as soon as you get it installed, go to a big parking lot and have your spotter watch closely while slowly back into a 90° jackknife. If you can do a 90° jackknife without trailer to cab contact, then you probably don't need a slider. If not, you not only need a slider, you must be wide awake enough to always remember to slide the hitch before
you put the truck in reverse.
If you're forgetful like me, then you want an automatic slider. You just drive, and the hitch will automatically slide if needed. But those are not cheap. Best known is the Pillrite SuperGlide. If I had to tow a 5er with a shorty pickup, I'd insist on a Pullrite Superglide hitch.
Traditional Series SuperGlide - For Short Bed Trucks | PullRite Hitches
Note that the SuperGlide comes three different ways. The "traditional" SuperGlide has it's own install kit to install everything under the bed - so when the hitch is removed you will have a clean bed.
And Pullrite also makes a SuperGlide that will plug into the "ISR" industry standard rails above the floor of the bed that most 5er hitches use.
And the newer "OE" or original equipment fifth wheel/gooseneck prep kits available in new Ford and Dodge trucks has a SuperGlide that you can plug into the OE mounting pucks of your new pickup that has the prep kit installed.