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Standard Turntables


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Stanton STR8-150 Digital Turntable (STR8150HP)
Stanton STR8-150 Digital Turntable
  • New: $599.00
  • Blemished: $527.12
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Numark Used Numark V7 Turntable ()
Numark Used Numark V7 Turntable
  • $249.99
  • Condition: Used
In Store Used USED NUMARK IDJ PRO ()
USED NUMARK IDJ PRO
  • $269.99
  • Condition: Used
In Store Used USED DJTECH CDJ101 ()
USED DJTECH CDJ101
  • $19.99
  • Condition: Used
In Store Used USED NUMARK NS7FX DJ CONTROLLER ()
USED NUMARK NS7FX DJ CONTROLLER
  • $509.99
  • Condition: Used
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"Through all of the leaps and bounds made in modern technology, it's incredible to think that the standard turntable still plays an important role in the setup of many professional DJs. Turntablism is not only a great way to keep things spontaneous on the dance floor, but it's a skill that can also be a lot of fun to master. Whether you're just getting into the basics of beat juggling or have already grasped the art and simply need to make an equipment upgrade, you'll find a wide range of standard turntables to make your old school style fully realized. In fact, companies like Stanton, Pioneer, Technics and countless others are all well-known and respected amongst DJs for the exceptional quality and craftsmanship of every turntable they design. For a stunning direct-drive turntable that works amazingly for both battles and regular mixing, you'll love the Stanton T.62B turntable. Easy on the eyes and even easier to operate, this turntable consists of a powerful motor with strong torque, and the straight tone arm offers superior tracking capability for scratch DJs. Another excellent choice is the Pioneer PLX-1000 professional turntable. Made specifically for DJs who prefer the look, feel and performance of vinyl, this model provides a familiar, user-friendly layout and exceptional playback quality. For true vinyl fanatics, the PLX-1000 is an ideal option. Although the turntable has been used as a musical instrument for over 70 years, it was during the 1970s that the art really began to take shape. By the 1990s, the idea of beat mixing, matching and scratching became known as turntablism, and the technique is still practiced today. In clubs all over the world, DJs can be found showcasing their mixing and scratching talents with standard turntables, and incorporating one into your routine is a great way of standing out from the pack and making a name for yourself."