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Hyundai Trajet Warning Lights

The Most Common Hyundai Trajet Symbols

These are the most common dashboard symbols that you will see in your Hyundai Trajet. Click on one to see more information or scroll further down to see the link to the owner's manual where you can find even more symbols.

Can't see the warning light you are looking for? Check the official manual:

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Hyundai Trajet Image

About the Trajet

Hyundai first produced the Trajet in 1999 where it lasted almost a decade in various global markets. Available with either a petrol or diesel engine, the Trajet first started sales in South Korea, Hyundai’s home country, and was later taken to the London Motor Fair for the United Kingdom's premiere.

It sits on the same platform as the Kia Carnival, Kia Optima and the Hyundai Sonata - sharing many of the same Hyundai warning lights across these models.

When translated into French, the word ‘Trajet’ roughly means ‘to travel from one point to another.’ Arguably a simplistic name but represents the vehicle well.

Typically, three rows of seating made up the interior with a number of interesting features to allow for more flexibility. The front seats could turn 180 degrees allowing for both passengers and driver to face each other rather like table seats on a train.

Folding tables could be found on the back of some of these chairs, making family picnics much easier and for the commercial market, office meetings convenient. Other vehicles like the Toyota Picnic competed against the Trajet (as it had the same number of seats) but the internal flexibility was limited in comparison.

Updated in 2004, the newer models had an additional trim level, the SE; this came with premium features including a DVD player, privacy glass, SmartNav and reversing sensors. The SE was launched as a 2.7 V petrol with improved fuel consumption changing the 30.4 mpg to 32.5 mpg.

Hyundai was keen to promote the Trajets reliability and suitability for families and businesses alike, so to this end, they sold the cars with a 5-year unlimited mileage warranty which was transferrable between owners.

Production ended with no clear successor, whereas the Grand Starex’s release coincided with the termination of the Trajet, it was not a minivan. Perhaps the closest new car to the Trajet would be the Kia Carnival and it took sales from previous Trajet owners.