Prince William and Catherine try DJing in Adelaide

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Media captionPrince William was cheered as he attempted to spin a set of DJ decks

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge tried their hand at DJing during a visit to a music studio in Adelaide.

Catherine appeared to be the more successful of the two, receiving applause when she managed to seamlessly mix two tracks.

On the latest leg of their Australian tour, the royal couple also watched a BMX and scooter display and were given a custom skateboard for Prince George.

William also had a go at creating street art using spray paint.

The nine-month old prince did not join them on the latest part of the three-week trip - he has stayed in Canberra with his nanny.

Image copyright AP
Image caption George's personalised skateboard featured his name alongside two kangaroos to remind him of his trip
Image copyright AP
Image caption The duchess wore a pale pink outfit by Alexander McQueen while the duke swapped his safari-style get-up chosen for Uluru for a smart suit
Image copyright Getty Images
Image caption The duchess chatted to some of the young people who use the Northern Sound System centre to make their own music
Image copyright PA
Image caption The royal couple will end their tour of Australia and New Zealand on Friday

The Duke and Duchess arrived in Adelaide after spending the night camping at a boutique resort close to Uluru.

They were given a DJing lesson at music studio Northern Sound System.

"She was fantastic," Shane Petersen, a workshop organiser, told news agency AFP.

"But he can fly a helicopter so it's horses for courses."

The studio is located in the suburb of Elizabeth - named after the Queen - which has struggled in recent years with high unemployment, especially among young people, and crime.

After chatting to some of those who use the centre, the royal couple went outside to watch the BMX and scooter display.

They were given a board for George with his name painted on it alongside the image of two kangaroos and two Australian flags.

Some of the crowd called out to the duke to "have a go on it" but he politely declined.

He did, however, take up the offer of spray painting part of a mural being created by the Aerosol Angels group.

Leader Simon Burt said: "He did a pretty good job, and he admitted when he'd finished his bit of art work that he was now addicted."

The royal couple also unveiled a plaque renaming the forecourt of the civic centre Prince George Plaza, before attending a reception hosted by Rear Admiral Kevin Scarce, governor of South Australia, and John Rau, acting premier of South Australia.

"I think it is marvellous they are actually recognising part of... Adelaide that has had some difficult times," Mr Rau told the Adelaide Now website, according to AFP.

Image copyright Getty Images
Image caption The couple unveiled a plaque renaming Adelaide's civic centre square Prince George Plaza

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