Serato dj software review

Serato dj software review DEFAULT

Last updated 24 September,

The Lowdown

Serato DJ Pro is the latest version of Serato&#;s software for DJing, replacing the company&#;s Serato DJ app. It comes with some new features that are, frankly, long overdue: Practice Mode lets you try out blends and mixes using two decks and a crossfader without any hardware connected, and the new interface gives you clear, sharp text without the jagged graphics of past versions of the app. The bit under the hood revamp means it runs smoother, which is a great thing because for Serato it&#;s all about stability, and Serato DJ Pro continues this tradition of being rock-solid. Overall, a welcome update to one of the longest running DJ apps around, though it doesn&#;t have anything new to offer that other apps like Virtual DJ 8 and Rekordbox DJ already have.

Video Review

First Impressions / Setting up

Serato DJ Pro is a free download that you can just grab on the Serato site. It&#;s free to try if you want to have a feel for the software, but in order to use it with a supported DJ controller, mixer, or accessory you need to either buy the software at full price (US$99), upgrade to it (if you&#;re using a controller that&#;s bundled with Serato DJ Lite) or get it as part of a monthly subscription. If you&#;re using a Serato DJ Pro-enabled device, meaning it ships with a licence for Serato DJ Pro, you don&#;t need to buy or subscribe anymore.

I downloaded Serato DJ Pro and installed it on my Mac (it&#;s also available for PC users). As always, installation was pain free and quick, and I was able to get it up and running quickly. I plugged in my DDJ-SB2 and got to work.

In Use

High-resolution interface

The most striking new thing in Serato DJ Pro is the overhauled interface: it looks slick and sharp, like you&#;re seeing everything in high definition. And it&#;s about time &#; the user interface of Serato DJ looked increasingly dated with each year that passed as high-resolution laptop screens became the norm and other DJ apps took advantage of that development. Virtual DJ 8, djay Pro and Rekordbox DJ are just some of the apps that have high-resolution graphic interfaces, and we can now add Serato DJ Pro to that list (we&#;re still waiting on Traktor&#;).

Another byproduct of the refreshed interface is crisper text &#; you won&#;t see any jagged fonts here, and that&#;s great news for people with poor eyesight such as myself, because it&#;s so much easier to read track names in a dark club without straining. Call me shallow (and ridiculously near-sighted), but this has got to be my favourite new feature!

Practice Mode

Another feature that&#;s been a long time coming for Serato is Practice Mode. This is where you can mix with two decks, a crossfader, tempo controls, hot cues and your full library without any hardware connected to your laptop. In past versions of Serato, you needed to connect Serato-compatible hardware (eg controller, mixer, DVS interface) in order to &#;unlock&#; it so you have access to two decks. Otherwise, you were only presented one deck and your library in what was known as &#;Offline Mode&#;. Practice Mode is the direct replacement to Offline Mode, and is one of the single most requested features from the Serato faithful.

It&#;s finally here, and it works well &#; it&#;s great for testing out song blends, for placing cue points and managing your playlists, and it&#;s even possible to DJ at a gig with Practice Mode as a backup, though you won&#;t have access to headphone cueing. Still, it&#;s a good failsafe solution in case of hardware malfunction at a show. That said, it&#;s not a groundbreaking / revolutionary feature, but it is a nice to have.

bit processing

One of the big &#;under the hood&#; improvements in Serato DJ Pro is that it is now a bit application. Without getting into too many technical specifics, it basically means Serato DJ Pro is able to make better use of your computer&#;s processing and can take full advantage of the available memory / RAM that you&#;ve got onboard. That equates to a more stable app, as well as the ability to store and access larger amounts of data faster, which is why Serato DJ Pro now has a virtually unlimited library size.

That means you can have hundreds of thousands of songs and crates without Serato DJ Pro breaking a sweat, provided your computer is capable enough to crunch all that data. If you&#;re running a fairly modern laptop with decent specs you probably won&#;t push Serato DJ to its breaking point, at least in theory.


Overall, Serato DJ Pro is a welcome update to one of the longest running DJ apps around. Though it doesn&#;t have anything new to offer that other apps don&#;t already have, it&#;s useful to remember that Serato&#;s strength isn&#;t on innovation or cramming a ton of features onboard, rather it&#;s biggest selling point is its stability as a DJ platform. The reason it&#;s popular among club and professional DJs is that it is dependable. It works day in and day out, and it&#;s quite rare for it to crash, which isn&#;t the same experience with other more &#;full featured&#; DJ software (Rekordbox DJ is notorious for this).

That stability comes at the expense of speed: Serato is slower to innovate compared to its peers, and often lags behind when it comes to adding in new features. The reason for this could because Serato simply wants to make sure that any new thing added to it doesn&#;t disrupt its stability. It&#;s kind of like introducing a new predator to an already-balanced ecosystem: it causes things to change, and if the change is too dramatic, the result is a total disruption that ends in an imbalance.

For Serato, it&#;s all about stability, and Serato DJ Pro continues this tradition of being rock solid. One for the Serato faithful, but is it enough to convince other DJs who use other apps to make the switch to Serato DJ Pro? We&#;ll just have to wait and see&#;


Review: Serato DJ software

Serato controllerists should feel like little kids at Christmas time right about now. The biggest software upgrade they&#;ve seen for some time is at hand, as Serato DJ begins to replace the outmoded Serato ITCH. With 4 decks, way better effects (courtesy of iZotope), 8 cue points and 8 loops per track, BeatGrid adjustment, the SP-6 sampler, and support for MIDI Mapping and Serato Video, Serato DJ has instantly made a Serato-based controller much more compelling.

Reviewed:Serato DJ software
Manufacturer: Serato
Price: Free (but for use with approved controllers only)
Availability: Now available for the Pioneer DDJ-SX, with upgrades from Serato Itch for other controllers coming soon
System Requirements (Recommended): 

Windows: Windows 7, Intel 2 GHz Core 2 Duo CPU for bit use, Intel GHz Core 2 Duo CPU for bit use, 2 GB RAM (bit), 4 GB RAM (bit), USB port, &#; or higher screen resolution. (AMD processors are not supported.)

Mac: OS or higher, Intel 2 GHz Core 2 Duo CPU for bit use, Intel GHz Core 2 Duo CPU for bit use, 2 GB RAM (bit), 4 GB RAM (bit), USB port, &#; or higher screen resolution

The Good: Four decks of mixing in addition to the SP-6 sampler. 10 new effects from Izotope. MIDI Mapping and secondary controllers are supported. New interface with excellent variety of layout options. 8 cue points and 8 loops per track. Serato Video support (Serato Video plug-in comes free with Serato DJ for a limited time).

The Bad: Still tied to approved hardware. Not the same depth of effects choice of Traktor. Some buggy performance in v No keyboard shortcuts for certain layout options. Not enough short Loop Roll lengths.

The Bottom Line:Simply put, Serato DJ makes gigantic improvements over ITCH. It&#;s hard to imaging any ITCH user who wouldn&#;t want to step up to Serato DJ right away. With the new software, new hardware is coming out to support it, and the support for MIDI Mapping with secondary controllers, Serato DJ will probably attract a lot of consideration not only from existing users, but also DJs looking to switch from another platform.


When Serato ITCH for DJ controllers debuted several years ago, I sized it up as being to DJ software what Ableton Live was to digital audio workstations (DAWs). It&#;s a bit of a simplification, but besides sharing a similar visual aesthetic, the two programs seems to share the goal of presenting incredible options for musical creativity while keeping the interface as unintimidating as possible.

Since then, Ableton Live has had to balance the growth of its amazing feature set with the maintaining of user friendliness. With Serato DJ, the New Zealand DJ company now faces a similar balancing act. Serato DJ is replacing Serato ITCH as the company&#;s all-in-one controller companion software, and it gives a ton of new features to those controllerists in one fell swoop. We&#;ll take a look at those features first before analyzing the accessibility of the new interface.


Of a huge addition to Serato DJ comes by way of 4-deck support. With the extra decks and Serato&#;s traditional ability to display the decks and waveforms in a number of layouts, there are quite a few different looks you can give to the software.

The layout option tabs are at the top left-hand side of the screen. They include Vertical, where the decks are on the left and right with vertical waveforms in the middle; Horizontal, where the decks are on the left and right with horizontal waveforms in the middle; Extended, where the decks are shrunken and the waveforms scroll horizontally across the entire screen; and Library, which further shrinks down the decks in order to maximize the Library section (spacebar toggles this option). Any of those layout options can be displayed with 2 or 4 decks.

Within the decks, you have the option of displaying the timing information for all 8 cue points, all 8 loop points or the first 4 cue points and first 4 loops. However, if there&#;s not enough screen real estate, like when you have 4 decks showing on a small screen, you may only have the option of showing either 4 cue points or 4 loops.

The Library itself can also expand by clicking one of its four tabs: Files, for opening and navigating through the file structure of your computer; Browse, for perusing all of your available music by genre, BPM, artist or album; Prepare, for holding tracks that you want to highlight from your Library (or to drag into a crate later; and History, which shows your track history).

There are three additional modules that you can display or hide by clicking their tabs: the recording module, the FX Units, and the SP-6 sampler. All three can be active at once, but only one can be displayed at a time. Also, the FX and SP-6 modules aren&#;t available without connected hardware.


For Serato DJ&#;s two FX Units, Serato outsourced the workload to iZotope. For the unfamiliar, iZotope has over the years built a well-deserved reputation for making some of the greatest mastering and effects plug-ins around (and has now ventured into the synthesizer domain). A full-featured, stand-alone iZotope plug-in with the 10 effects offered in Serato DJ would probably sell for $, so while the effect features are limited in Serato DJ, the sound quality is not.

Each of the 10 effects&#;delay, echo, reverb, phaser, flanger lowpass filter, highpass filter, combo HP/LP filter, distortion, and ping-pong delay&#;are tempo synced according to either the track&#;s current tempo or to a Tap tempo button within the FX Unit.

The FX Units have four knob and four button controls. Two of the buttons generally control FX on/off and Tap tempo, and two of the knobs generally control the Level or Mix ratio of the effect, as well as the timing resolution of the beat syncing effect, with 30 values from from the tiny 16th note triplet all the way up to 32nd note dotted. The other two FX Unit buttons and knobs control the various parameters of each effect.

The sound of the effects uniformly lives up to iZotope&#;s high standards, and the parameter controls make for some sound-shaping opportunities not always found on a DJ&#;s palette. For example, the filter controls are what you&#;d expect and want: cutoff frequency and resonance knobs, LFO on/off, LFO waveform selection, and LFO Depth. But effects like the phaser and flanger include some fun options like the number of stages in the phaser&#;s filter or positive or negative feedback from the flanger that make experimenting with them a pleasure.

Each FX Unit can be assigned to any or all of the four decks, plus the master output.


The SP-6 includes four banks of six sample slots each, and a sample slot can hold and playback any audio from the Library, including a short one-shot sample, a loop, or a full-length track. There are keyboard shortcuts for loading audio to sampler slots, or you can drag them in. The SP-6 has an overall volume and mute control, and you can designate the SP-6 to output its sound to any of the four decks or the master output (default).

You can trigger samples from the hardware, from keyboard shortcuts or with the mouse. There are three types of sample playback: Trigger, which plays the entire sample and pressing Play again starts from the beginning; Hold, which only plays for as long as you hold the trigger; and On/Off, which plays the whole sample, and pressing Play again stops the audio.

Two buttons to the left of the SP-6 toggle the view mode for the sample slots from Simple to Advanced. In Simple mode, each slot still has a lot going on, including the track information and waveform, slot volume knob, sample repeat (loop) on/off, level meter and a Sync button. To be fully Beat Synced a sample will need an accurate Beatgrid, which you can check by loading it into one of the four decks. If there&#;s a BPM but not Beatgrid, the sample can be tempo synced only.

If you switch to Advanced sample view, each slot gets a lot busier, adding an individual sample gain knob, a mute button, keylock, a pitch slider, and pitch bend/nudge controls. Also, if you have already set cue or loop points for the sample inside a deck, you can select where the sample playback begins from the very start of the sample or from any of the cue or loop points.


A simple but welcome Recorder module lets you save your mixes as either bit or bit AIFF or WAV files (selectable in the Setup menu). You just select your recording source (Mix for the master output), set your levels and hit the Rec button. Press Rec again to stop and then enter a file name and hit Save. The recordings automatically save to a &#;Recording&#; crate in your Library and to the Music or MyMusic folder of your computer.

The Serato Video plug-in is not a regular part of Serato DJ, but it will be available for a limited time when you upgrade from ITCH, so I highly recommend grabbing it and trying it out. It&#;s a very powerful addition that makes it easy to incorporate video into your set.

You can spin music videos with the same jog wheel control as plain audio, or you can just play and mix any two videos you like. You can choose to associate a video with a particular track or not, and you can choose to link the Video crossfader and channel faders with the hardware crossfader and channels 1 & 2 faders or not.

There are two effects slots per video channel with a ton of available visual effects and an effect amount knob for each one. You can also add crossfader wipe effect and moving image and text effects to the video output using images from your computer or your own original text.

If you have a secondary display connected, you can just drag the Serato Video Output window over to the second display and make the window fullscreen to show the video. Overall, Serato Video comes pretty close to giving you a full-featured VJ setup in an easy-to-use add-on. Also, if you plan on really getting into Serato Video, you&#;d really benefit from adding a second MIDI controller for it, now that Serato DJ supports secondary hardware controllers.


Serato DJ has adopted a pretty straightforward and familiar MIDI Learn capability for assigning controls to secondary controllers (you must still simultaneously use the primary Serato DJ-approved controller).

When a secondary MIDI controller is connected to your computer (making sure you have any necessary drivers installed), you can enter MIDI assign mode with the MIDI button in the top right corner. From there you can click on a control in Serato DJ and then move a control on your MIDI device to assign it. This is very similar to the MIDI Learn method in Ableton Live and other programs. The platters of the virtual decks are not assignable to secondary controllers.

When you&#;re finished setting up a controller, you can save the MIDI preset in the MIDI tab of the Setup menu.


For your 8 loop slots, you can employ manual looping, where you set the custom in/out points, or auto looping, which automatically set a loop according to the loop length selected from 14 choices, from 1/32 beat to 32 beats. With a loop set, there are buttons to halve or double the length, and to save the loop in the next available slot. Like the other track data, such as the cue points and the BeatGrid, the loops are saved to the audio file, and not lost if the file is moved or renamed.

If the Serato DJ controller supports it, Loop Roll mode is available. Loop Roll creates a standard Auto Loop, but only for the amount of time the loop trigger is pressed, and when the loop trigger is released, the playback position returns to the spot it would be at if the loop had not been triggered. This was a lot of fun to perform on the Roll section of the DDJ-SX&#;s rubber pads. However, for Loop Roll, it would be great if Serato DJ had as many loop lengths as the FX Units have beat sync values. Because Loop Roll isn&#;t much use for loops over 2 beats in length, it would be even better if there were more short loop options, such as 1/16 triplet, dotted 1/16, 1/8 triplet, dotted 1/8, etc.


We tested Serato DJ on a MacBook Pro with a GHz Intel Core i7, 8 GB RAM, and OS (Mountain Lion), with the new Pioneer DDJ-SX as the controller (we&#;ll have a full review of the DDJ-SX soon). Luckily, that laptop weighs in well above the minimum system requirements for Serato DJ, and it showed. With all four decks and Serato Video playing, as well as some visual and audio effects, the computer and the software barely broke a sweat. Serato DJ stayed stable and highly responsive throughout the entire testing process.

A couple of possible bugs did pop up. Several times the wrong cue point would play back, for example cue point 3 instead of cue point 2. Another couple of times, an effect deck would still apply its effect even after being turned off. Both of those behaviors eventually corrected themselves without stopping playback or crashing the software.

However, I&#;m not completely certain if the bugs were the fault of the software or the DDJ-SX. I should note that when I tried to update the DDJ-SX&#;s firmware, the firmware update gave me the message that the DDJ-SX was not connected to my computer, even though it clearly was and was able to control Serato DJ.

So given the inconclusive nature of those bugs, the rarity of their occurrence, and the status of Serato DJ, the performance overall was very solid.


There&#;s no doubt that with the improved effects, greater number of cue points and loops, 4-deck support, recording and other enhancements, Serato DJ rejuvenates the Serato brand for all-in-one DJ controllers. It&#;s immediately much more exciting to dig into than what had become a fairly stagnant Serato ITCH.

Support for secondary MIDI controllers and Serato Video open up entire new worlds of creativity as well. Overall, Serato DJ probably represents the most user-friendly professional-level DJ software there is. While it doesn&#;t match the sheer variety and sophistication of either Traktor&#;s effects or of Traktor &#;s Remix Decks, Serato DJ feels great to play.

With its side-by-side waveforms, you can choose a Tempo Sync&#;a &#;soft&#; level of syncing&#;Beat Sync, for exact syncing based on the (adjustable) BeatGrid, or no syncing at all. If you start on Beat Sync and perform some scratching, looping, etc. that throws off the Beat Sync, the software defaults back to Tempo Sync rather than throwing off the sound.

If the DDJ-SX is any indication, the total Serato DJ experience may depend highly on the controller used, and Serato DJ will still be restricted to approved controllers. The DDJ-SX is an absolute monster. We&#;ll review it soon, but in the meantime be on the lookout for rolling upgrades to Serato DJ for older Serato ITCH controllers.

Markkus Rovito is the DJTT technical writer, based in San Francisco, CA. Have a question or idea for a future review? Follow him on Twitter! 

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Review: Serato DJ Pro software

In today’s world of DJing, there are mainly two kinds of music sources used: USB sticks and laptops with DJ software. A DJ software is basically a program that allows you to DJ using just your laptop. The best DJ's and around the world are using Traktor DJ or Serato DJ.

Serato DJ Advantages

The advantages of such software are quite obvious: You can access your whole music library on your laptop using pretty much any setup. You can also create incredible setups with a laptop: Combining CDJs, turntables a mixer and controllers? No problem when you’re using software! But there are so many different DJ programs out there.

Here are a few advantages of Serato: Serato DJ Pro has the lowest latency in the whole industry, brings a lot of performance features (basically everything you need to DJ) and works with a wide range of hardware. And on top of that, it’s extremely reliable. 

Sounds interesting to you? Then keep on reading as we go into the actual review now.

graphical user interface

The GUI of Serato DJ Pro in vertical view mode

The graphical user interface of Serato DJ Pro is simple yet professional: It’s a classical DJ software interface: Two decks or four decks containing a virtual platter each. You can also see a lot of the performance features of Serato DJ Pro in the interface itself and like every other DJ software, it displays the waveforms. 

When your Serato hardware is connected, the mixer section will be hidden and there is no way to see it on the laptop. This might sound like an issue at first, but it forces you to focus more on your gear and your ears (which will avoid “laptop face”). While it’s not as customizable as Virtual DJ’s, the GUI of Serato still gives a lot of opportunities to make it fit your personal preference: In the top left corner, you can choose between 2 and 4 deck view. Nex to this option, you can choose between 4 view modes: Vertical, Horizontal, Extended and Library. 

Vertical mode

Vertical mode will show the virtual decks at the left and right with the waveforms displayed vertically in the middle of the interface; Horizontal is basically the same but with the waveforms displayed horizontally in the middle of the GUI; Extended will show the waveforms as big as possible, while the performance features on virtual decks get a bit smaller; Finally, library mode will hide the virtual decks except for a very small virtual platter and a few track info. At the same time, the library will be displayed as big as possible. 

Next, to the view mode selector, you can hide or show the FX sections as well as the sampler of Serato DJ Pro. This leads us to the next aspect of our review:


The effects in Serato DJ Pro are powered by isotope which already speaks for itself: These are extremely high-quality effects! Serato DJ Pro by itself comes with 13 effects, but you can buy the FX expansion pack for 29$, which will give you even more FX. These reach from simple effects such as reverb and delay which you’ll need in a lot of everyday scenarios to very experimental and unique ones that will give you a lot of creative options. 

Serato features 2 effect units that can both be routed to any of the 4 decks. You can choose between single effect mode where you have a lot of control over one effect (such as decay time and with for a reverb) per unit or a multi-effects mode where you can control the dry/wet for three effects per unit. 


The sampler of a DJ software is probably one of its’ biggest advantages, as most gear (including Pioneer’s poplar CDJs) don’t have a sampler in standalone mode. And the Samper of Serato DJ Pro is absolutely worthy: It has four banks (A, B, C, D) that allow you to load in 8 samples each. The sampler’s output can be routed to any of the four internal decks plus the master output (which will be the most rational option for most scenarios). Besides the overall volume of the sampler, you can also control the volume of every sample individually. Features such as syncing between samples and virtual decks, tempo, and pitch stretching of the samples and looping of the samples allow you to use the sampler in many creative ways: For example, like a drum machine, to fire special FX samples or to play loops.

The effect units and the sampler of Serato DJ Pro

Hardware combability

As you probably don’t want to control your DJ software using your mouse and keyboard, this is one of the most important aspects of any DJ program. And Serato is compatible with a lot of hardware including controllers, mixer, interfaces, and CDJs. Most pieces of Lite hardware are entry-level controllers. The second kind of compatibility is Serato DJ Pro enabled hardware. This means that the hardware unlocks Serato DJ Pro when plugged, without the need of any license. What many people misunderstand is that these devices do NOT come with a license.

DJ Upgrade Ready hardware

Another kind of compatible hardware is Serato DJ Upgrade Ready hardware. This is devices that will work Serato DJ Pro, but only if you own a license. Serato DJ Upgrade Ready hardware is NOT Serato DJ Lite compatible so in order to use it with Serato, you’ll need a Serato DJ Pro license. The last kind of compatibility is Serato DJ Official Accessories. These are devices that will only work in combination with Serato DJ Pro enabled or Serato DJ Upgrade ready/Serato DJ Lite hardware. This means that in order to use these pieces of hardware with Serato DJ Pro, you will need to connect a Serato DJ compatible mixer, interface or All-In-One controller.


Serato DJ Software won’t full MIDI mapping, which means that you won’t be able to map features such as jog wheels and shift buttons which is an absolute pity! And second, there is no way to use Serato with any not natively compatible hardware, without connecting some kind of Serato DJ primary hardware (such as a compatible controller, mixer or interface) to your laptop.

The Denon MC – A professional, Serato DJ Pro Enabled All-In-one controller

Two Pioneer CDJNXS, a Pioneer DJMSRT and a Pioneer DDJ-SP1 used with Serato DJ Pro – one of the most powerful club setups ever

Performance Features

One of, if not, THE most important factors when getting a DJ software are its’ performance features. And Serato offers pretty much everything you need there: 8 colored hot cues per deck and track, 8 saved loops, auto looping, manual looping, key shifting, Slip mode, the already above-mentioned effects, and sampler and much more. All of these functions can be fully mapped to any MIDI controller, so you can extend your existing setup with Serato DJ Pro on your laptop and some kind of MIDI controller or remap any of the controls on your existing hardware that you don’t use otherwise. 


Besides the “normal” Serato DJ Pro license, you can buy 6 expansions for Serato, that will give you, even more, features: Serato DVS, Serato Video, Serato Play, Serato Flip, Serato Pitch’N’Time and Serato FX. We already explained Serato FX earlier in this article. Serato DVS will enable you to use turntables or not natively supported CD/media players with Serato DJ Pro using timecode files. Serato Video lets you DJ with videos, Serato Flip allows you to save and later automatically replay live remixes/edits you did in Serato DJ Pro. Serato Play enables you to fully use Serato DJ (Pro and Lite) without any hardware and Serato Pitch’N’Time drastically improves the audio quality when changing the tempo of a song using key-lock. Serato pitch’N’time also lets you play Hotcues in different pitches. Serato Pitch’n’time’s time stretching algorithm is the best one if ever heard in a DJ software. Even when pitching a track at 50% with key-lock enabled, the audio quality will almost stay the same.  

Serato DVS allows you to use the software with turntables in combination with a Serato DVS compatible mixer, interface or controller (a DDJ-SX2 in this case)


Serato DJ Pro is definitely one of the best choices of professional DJ software. Its’ huge number of features, great audio quality, clean GUI and big hardware compatibility make it a solid choice. However, the fact that the software doesn’t allow full midi mapping is a real downside and I hope that Serato will include this option a future update.


The world’s best DJ software

Built-in featuresSerato DJ Lite motifSerato DJ Pro motifBuilt-in featuresFXBasicPro

Get access to the DJ necessities of Filters, Echoes, and Delays or get our FX Expansion Pack for complex and creative noise synths, dubbed-out tape echoes and retro 8-bit audio bending FX. All powered by industry leaders iZotope.


Serato DJ Pro has both Simple and Smart Sync. This means you don't need to worry about beatmatching.

Cue points48

With Serato DJ Pro you’ll be able to assign and trigger up to 8 cue points. You can also personalize your cue points by naming them or by color.

Sample player432

Keep up to 32 samples loaded across 4 banks so you can trigger DJ stings, loops, a capellas, drops and whole tracks from the Serato DJ Pro Sampler.


Keep track of both streamed and locally stored tracks’ individual play count in Serato DJ Pro and Lite.


Serato DJ Pro allows you to record your full sets in customizable high quality formats, ready to share with your followers online.

Day Mode-

Day Mode makes using Serato DJ Pro easier in bright conditions, simply click the Day Mode icon to toggle on and off.


Create, save, and customize your mapping to better suit your performance style. You can also connect a secondary MIDI device for more flexibility to your DJ sets.

Key analysis-

Make your mixes sound smoother than ever with Serato DJ Pro's key detection & display. You’ll be able to easily find the key that fits and harmonically mix your tracks like a professional.


Chop a section of your track into 8 slices on the fly, which are then controlled using the 8 pads available on supported controllers.

Beat jump-

Beat Jump is a feature in Serato DJ Pro that allows you to instantly jump forward or backwards in your track by a predetermined amount, perfectly in time.


Serato DJ Pro has a Quantize function. When selected, your cue points will be snapped to your Beatgrids as you set them. Triggering Cue Points will also match the tempo of your Beatgrids so that you will never go out of time.

Slip mode-

When Slip Mode is activated you can manipulate the audio as normal (e.g Scratching, Looping, triggering Cue Points etc) however, once you have finished, playback position is returned to where it would be if you had not manipulated the audio.


Dj software review serato

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Serato DJ Pro vs Rekordbox DJ - Which One Is Better?

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