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Škoda Roomster Warning Lights

The Most Common Škoda Roomster Symbols

These are the most common dashboard symbols that you will see in your Škoda Roomster. 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.

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Škoda Roomster Image

About the Roomster

For 9 years the Skoda Roomster was sold as both a relatively small family passenger car as well as a mini commercial panel van used for light duties and transportation. With 5 doors and the capacity to seat 4 passengers and one driver, the Roomster proved quite a popular vehicle for Skoda, a car manufacturer that, according to their website ‘has always been and will always be’ situated in the Czech Republic. Characterized by a tall roof, the Roomster has historically been referred to as a hatchback, estate car and even a multi-purpose vehicle.

Both Thomas Ingenlath and Peter Wouda designed the Roomster and debuted the vehicle at the Geneva Motor Show in 2006. An eagerly awaited unveiling at the time, this was the first production car that Skoda had produced since Volkswagen's buyout. Sharing components with the Fabia, the Roomster was assembled at the Kvasiny Plant, in Rychnoc and Knezou district.

With one side sliding door and a shorted wheelbase, the concept car shared the same name, but when the vehicle went into production, this unusual door configuration was changed in favor with the more traditional hinged variety. There were a number of different engines to choose from, all provided by Volkswagen with numerous powertrain differences, for example, the break horsepower ranged from 68 up to 103.

2010 saw a facelift with the main changes made to the front end, grille and bumpers. ‘Praktik’ was the name badge chosen for the commercial van, this vehicle could transport 1,900 liters of cargo if required, the capacity of which could be increased by using the additional underfloor storage. Skoda intended the Praktik for the central and Eastern European market.