Sorry but all the petrol cars have a dsg dry clutch pack. The gearbox has fill and drain plugs but no normal oil replacement is specified. As the clutch is not runnig in the oil it doesn't get contaminated as do the wet clutch ones like in my diesel car.My Yeti needed a clutch pack replacing. I had it done at around 14k miles but, looking back, the signs were there from when I bought it second hand with only 6k miles on the clock.
Mine is a 1.2 DSG 16 plate, but definitely isn't a dry clutch - it needs oil changes and has the usual oil filler cap and dipstick.
The wet clutches are inherrently reliable and can do huge mileages. Should outlast the rest of the car.As the power is taken up the clutch plates move towards each other, but it is shear in the oil between the plates which transmits the power between the plates moving at different speeds. The plates don't touch until both are running at the same speed, so virtually no wear occurs.
In the dry clutch petrol cars, which you have, drive is transmitted as it would be in a manual clutch by them coming together and one rubbing against the other until both going at the same speed and locked together. This wears out the clutch pack just like on a manual car. It has a life expectancy and will have to be replaced at some point.
The dry clutch pack will be worn out by incorrect use very quickly. EG handbrake on at a junction with the gearbox in S, D, or reverse, and brake released. (I have seen Skodas own delivery drivers doing this when beign given a lift to work whilst my car is serviced!!) I also think the coasting function in the mfd should be turned off. I don't like having no engine braking if I take my foot off the accelerator, and that adds thousands of clutch operations which can be avoided, as it immediately re-engages drive if the brake or accelerator is touched