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DJ Mixers

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Rane Sixty-Two Performance Mixer (Sixty-Two)
Rane Sixty-Two Performance Mixer
  • New: $1,999.00
  • Blemished: $1,759.12
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Denon DN-X500 Pro DJ Mixer (DNX500)
Denon DN-X500 Pro DJ Mixer
  • New: $449.99
  • Blemished: $395.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 4.000000
Numark M4 3-Channel Scratch Mixer (M4BLACKXUS)
Numark M4 3-Channel Scratch Mixer
Numark M4 DJ Mixer (M4)
Numark M4 DJ Mixer
  • $109.95
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 3.000000
Stanton SMX.202 DJ Mixer (SMX202-NA)
Stanton SMX.202 DJ Mixer
  • New: $69.00
  • Blemished: $60.72
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 2.000000
Rane XP 2016S Expander (XP 2016S)
Rane XP 2016S Expander
  • $699.00
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
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About DJ Mixers:

Traditionally, a DJ's mixer has been the nerve center of his rig, and its power and flexibility has grown over the years as DJ culture has moved more and more to the forefront of the music scene. We've come a long way from the early days of mixers cobbled together from what you could find a your local electronics store, that were basically nothing but two faders for the left and right turntables and, if you were lucky, a crossfader for quick cuts. Modern DJ mixers have added massive amounts of EQ, heavy-duty DSP for a huge bank of FX, even software control that ties into packages like Traktor or Serato. So what used to be a simple choice has gotten much more complex.

DJ mixers can be mostly broken down into two categories: scratch (or battle) mixers, aimed at DJs with serious turntable skills who practice techniques like scratching, beat juggling and drumming and club mixers aimed at DJs who work more with segues, beat-matching and harmonic mixing. Many modern mixers also have built-in loop sampling and triggering for doing live, on-the-fly remixing.

Key for battle mixers are the faders. Smooth action, adjustable throw, adjustable crossfader curve, easy replaceability and the ability to switch turntables (or other sound sources) from one end of the crossfader to the other, sometimes referred to as "hamster-style," are all considerations.

Where battle mixers tend to be fairly stripped down, club mixers carry the heavy artillery with extensive EQ and FX, expanded I/O connections for a wider variety of audio sources, built-in looping and sampling with trigger pads and more. Many more mixers are starting to include USB connections for direct connection of hard drive sources or controlling DJ software packages on a connected computer and internal audio interfaces so that they can act as a recording and playback system for the computer.

If you're using turntables or CD decks, you'll want to make sure that they're compatible with the mixer you choose, and our Pro Audio associates will be glad to help you find exactly the right tools to keep you spinning all night.