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Serato DJ Intro has been replaced by Serato DJ Lite, a free download for all users. All supported Serato DJ Intro hardware works too.

Serato DJ Intro 1.3.0 (Legacy)

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Serato DJ Intro is a Free DJ Software download, designed for people who love music. Serato DJ Intro allows for traditional two deck mixing of digital music files from a computer.

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Serato DJ Intro Features

  • Two tracks can be mixed simultaneously using traditional DJ controls - scratch, nudge, bend, EQ
  • 4 deck mixing (requires Reloop Beatmix 4, Numark Mixtrack Platinum, Numark Mixtrack Quad or Pioneer DDJ-SB2)
  • Serato Sync locks tracks together for seamless grooves
  • Serato Crates make audio file management easy
  • Advanced iTunes integration
  • Cue points allow you to quickly access specific parts of songs
  • Loops repeat selected sections
  • DJ-FX will enhance your DJ set performances - Echo, Reverb, Phaser, Flanger, HPF, LPF - Three FX chain-able for each deck.
  • Sample Player can play up to four short samples, audio loops, sound effects or full length tracks in addition to the two tracks you're mixing

Hardware Support

Serato DJ Intro 1.3.0 supports the following controllers:

  • Denon DJ MC2000
  • Denon DJ MC4000
  • Denon DJ MC6000MK2
  • Gemini Slate
  • Gemini Slate 4
  • Hercules DJControl Jogvision
  • Korg KAOSS DJ
  • Numark DJ2GO2
  • Numark MixDeck
  • Numark MixDeck Express
  • Numark Mixtrack Platinum
  • Numark Mixtrack Pro
  • Numark Mixtrack Pro II
  • Numark Mixtrack Pro 3
  • Numark Mixtrack Quad
  • Numark Mixtrack Edge
  • Numark N4
  • Numark MixDeck Quad
  • Pioneer DDJ-ERGO
  • Pioneer DDJ-SB
  • Pioneer DDJ-SB2
  • Pioneer DDJ-WeGO
  • Pioneer DDJ-WeGO3
  • Reloop Beatmix 4
  • Reloop Beatmix 2
  • Reloop Terminal Mix 4
  • Reloop Terminal Mix 2
  • Roland DJ-202
  • Vestax Typhoon
  • Vestax VCI-100 Mk II
  • Vestax VCI-400*

*Some Vestax VCI-400s may require a firmware upgrade to function correctly with Serato DJ Intro. Read this FAQ for more information.

More information about Serato DJ Intro controllers

OS Support

Ensure that you meet the system requirements for Serato DJ Intro.

Read the full Serato DJ Intro 1.3.0 release notes.

  • What is R and RStudio?
  • Examples of code


The statistical program R is nothing more than a programming language, mainly used for data manipulation and to perform statistical analyses. At the time of writing, this language is (one of) the leading program in statistics, although not the only programming language used by statisticians.

In order to use R, we need two things:

  • a text editor in which to write our code
  • a place to run this code


This is where RStudio comes handy.

RStudio is an integrated development environment (IDE) for R. R and RStudio work together. R is a program that runs all your code, and RStudio is another program that allows you to control R in a more comfortable and friendly way. RStudio has the advantage of offering both a powerful text editor for writing your code and a place to run the code written in this editor.

For these reasons, I highly recommend using RStudio instead of R. I use RStudio (and not R) on a daily basis and you will see that all articles on this blog is written in RStudio.

Note that RStudio requires the prior installation of the R software provided by CRAN in order to be able to function properly. Just installing RStudio on your personal computer is not enough. See the next section on how to install both.

You can download R at Select the CRAN mirror site closest to your country. If there are more than one links for your country, simply select one:

Select the CRAN mirror site closest to your country

Then in the box labeled “Download and Install R” (located at the top), click on the link corresponding to your operating system (Windows, Mac or Linux):

Click on the link corresponding to your operating system

Now that R is installed on your computer, you can download RStudio. You can download the free version of RStudio (which is totally enough for most users, including me!) on their website.


Now that both programs are installed on your computer, let’s dive into the main components of RStudio.

By default, the RStudio window has three panes:

  1. The console (red pane)
  2. The environment (green pane)
  3. Files, plots, help, etc. (blue pane)

The console (red pane) is where you can execute your code (more information on the red and blue panes later). By default, the text editor does not open automatically. To open it, click on File > New File > R Script or click on the button representing a white sheet marked with a small green cross in the upper left corner, then on R Script:

New R script in RStudio

A new pane (in orange below), also known as the text editor, opens in which you will be able to write your code. The code will be executed and the results displayed in the console (red pane).

Note that you can also write code in the console (red pane). However, I strongly recommend writing your code in the text editor (orange pane) because you can save the code written in the text editor (and thus execute it again later), while you cannot save the code written in the console.

To execute code written in the text editor (orange pane), you have two options:

  • Type your code and then press the “Run” button (see below) or use the keyboard shortcut CTRL + Enter (cmd + Enter on Mac). Only the chunk of code where your cursor is located will then be executed.
  • Type your code and select in the text editor the part you want to execute and then press the “Run” button or use the keyboard shortcut CTRL + Enter (cmd + Enter on Mac). All the selected code will be executed

Run code in RStudio

For example, try typing 1+1 in the text editor and execute it by clicking on “Run” (or CTRL/cmd + Enter). You should see the result 2 in the console, as shown in the screenshot below:

The text editor and the console are the panes you will use most often. The two other panes (the blue and green panes introduced earlier) will however still be very useful when using RStudio.

The environment (green pane) displays all values stored by RStudio. For example, if you type and execute the code a = 1, RStudio will store the value 1 for a, as shown in the screenshot below:

Environment pane in RStudio

This means that you can now perform any computations with a, such that if you execute a + 1, RStudio will render 2 in the console. In this pane you can also see a tab with a history of the code executed and a button to import a dataset (more on importing a dataset in RStudio).

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The last pane (blue) is where you will find everything else such as your files, the plots, the packages, the help documentation, etc. I discuss about the Files tab in more detail here so let’s discuss about the other tabs:

  • Plot: where you will see the rendered plots. For instance, run plot(1:10) and you should see it in this tab. If you plotted more than one plots, you can navigate between them by clicking on the arrows. You can open the plot in a new window by clicking on Zoom and export your plot by clicking on Export. Those buttons are located just under the Plot tab (see figure below)
  • Packages: where you see all your installed packages. Only fundamental functionalities come with R. Everything else must be installed from packages. Remind that R is open source; everyone can write code and publish it as a package. You are then able to use this package (and all functions built inside this package) for free. Some packages are installed by default, all others must be installed by running install.packages('name of the package') (do not forget ' around the name of the package!). Once the package is installed, you must load the package and only after it has been loaded you can use all the functions it contains. To load a package, run library(name of the package) (this time ' around the name of the package are optional, but can still be used if you wish). You also have the possibility to install and load packages via the buttons under the Packages tab. For this, click on the button Install under Packages, type the name of the package you want to install and then click on Install. You will see that the code appears in the console. To load the package, find the package you want to load in the Packages window (you can use the search box), then click on the checkbox next to the name of the package. Again, the code is run in the console. See the figures below if needed. Note that you will need to install packages only once,1 but load packages each time you open RStudio. Furthermore, note that an internet connection is required to install a package, while it is not required to load a package
  • Help: documentation about all functions written for R. To access the help of a function, run help('name of the function') or simply ?name of the function. For example, to see the help about the mean function, run ?mean. You can also press F1 while having your cursor on a function

Step 1: click on the Install button

Step 2: type the name of the package and click on Install

Step 3: load your package by clicking on the box next to the package’s name

Now that you have installed R and RStudio and you know its main components, below are some examples of basic code.

More advanced code and analyses are presented in other articles about R, and in particular in this article about data manipulation in R.


Compute (5*5)

Compute (frac{1}{sqrt{50pi}}, e^{-frac{(10 - 11)^2}{50}})

As you can see, some values like (pi) are stored by default so you do not need to specify its value. Note that RStudio is case sensitive, but not space sensitive. This means that pi is different than Pi but 5*5 gives the same result than 5 * 5.

Store and print values

Note that in order to store a value inside an object, using = or <- is equivalent. I however recommend using <- to follow the guidelines of R programming. You can name your objects (A and B in our case) as you like. However, it is recommended to use short and concise names (as you will most likely type them several times) and avoid special characters.

When storing values, RStudio does not display it on the console. To store a value AND print it in the console, use:



It is also possible to store more than one value inside an object via the function c() (c stands for combine).


Or create a matrix via matrix():

You can access the help of this function via ?matrix or help('matrix'). Note that inside a function, you can have multiple arguments separated by a comma. Inside matrix(), the first argument is the vector c(-1, 2, 0, 3), the second is ncol = 2 and the third is nrow = 2. For all functions in RStudio, you can specify an argument by its order inside the function or by the name of the argument. If you specify the name of the argument, the order does not matter anymore, so matrix(c(-1, 2, 0, 3), ncol = 2, nrow = 2) is equivalent to matrix(c(-1, 2, 0, 3), nrow = 2, ncol = 2):

Generate random values

To generate 10 values based on a normal distribution with mean (mu = 400) and standard deviation (sigma = 10):

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You will have different values than mines due to the fact that they are randomly generated. If you want to make sure to have always the same random values, use set.seed() (with any numeric inside the brackets). For instance, with the following code, you should have the exact same values, no matter where and when you run it:


This is only a very limited introduction to the possibilities of RStudio. If you want to learn more, I recommend that you read other articles related to R, starting with how to import an Excel file or how to manipulate a dataset in R.

Thanks for reading. I hope this article helped you to install R and RStudio.

As always, if you have a question or a suggestion related to the topic covered in this article, please add it as a comment so other readers can benefit from the discussion.

  1. Actually you will need to reinstall your packages for each new R update. However, if you work on the same R version, you need to install your packages only once but load them everytime you open RStudio.↩︎

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