Bestselling DJ Digital Turntables in 2020
ION Audio Archive LP | Digital Conversion Turntable with Built-In Stereo Speakers and Diamond-Tipped Stylus
- All-in-one playback system with built-in stereo speakers
- Connects to computer via USB to turn records into digital music files
- Standard RCA outputs for optional home stereo connection
- EZ Vinyl/Tape Converter software included for Mac and PC
- Works with 33 1/3, 45, and 78 RPM records
- NOTE: Refer the User Guide from the Technical Specification before use which is highly recommended.
Tape Play Turntables USB Record Player Speed 33/45RPM Vinyl Turntables LP Music to MP3/WAV Converter,Save Digital Audio into PC,Transfer to MP3 player Iphone/Ipod/Phones,R/L Output to Speacker
Monster GO DJ Portable Mixer Digital Turntable with LCD Touch Screen
- Internal and External Memory: Up to 2GB using Internal Memory and 2TB using SD cards
- Sound I/O : 3.5mm Stereo Jack x 4 (Line-out, Headphones, Line-in, Microphone)
- Line-out 1.0 Vrms / Headphones : 1.0 Vrms
- General : 320 x 240 resolution color display 2EA, Interface : Mini-B USB x 1 (for USB 2.0 connection and power supply)
- Internal Li-Polymer Battery / Max 12hrs play back / Support Sleep mode
Monster GO DJ Hard Case Protector For Portable Mixer Digital Turntable
- The carry case is ideal for protection and transport of your Monster GoDj
- Shockproof, tylish and Durable
- Outer dimensions 10.5 x 3.5 x 1.75 inches
- interior stretch-mesh pockets
(2) EPSILON CDUSB-7000 Tabletop DJ Scratch CD/MP3/USB Digital Turntables+Mixer
EMB Professional EB21CD DJ Turntable With Remote - CD/MP3 Player
- EMB Professional EB21CD DJ Turntable With CD/MP3 Player - PLL Radio / Aux In / Clock Alarm / USB / SD Encoding With Remote For Home / DJ Performance / Club / Bar / Pub / Studio / Stage / Show Entertainment
- 33/45 RPM selectable turntable | Programable CD/MP3 Player
- Direct USB/SD encoding for CD, Turntable, FM radio and Aux in | Listen to Radio and Recording To SD/USB | Aux in for connection of other devices (EG. CD & Mp3 Player) | USB/SD slot for MP3 Playblack | Pradio with preset 20 AM & 30 FM stations
- Clock / Sleep / Timer function | LCD Display with Blue Backlight | RCA line out | Stereo Built-in Speaker | 45RPM Adaptor & Remote control | +/- 10% Pitch Control
- Accessories included: 1. Turntable Platter / 2. Slip Mat / 3.Dust Cover / 4. 45 RPM Adapter / 5. Counter weight / 6. Headshell / 7. Remote Control / 8. Operation manual / 9. External Power Adapter
Technics SL-DZ1200 Digital TurnTable
- SL type diret drive platter with forward and reverse options
- Full scratch capability
- Cue point functionality
- On-board effects
- SD card storage for settings and sample
(2) EPSILON CDUSB-7000 Tabletop DJ Scratch CD/MP3/USB Digital Turntables + Mixer
Pyle PLTTB3U Belt Drive USB Turntable With Recording & Digital Software
- Belt drive turntable - +/-10% variable pitch slider
- USB Connection For Conversion of Vinyl to Digital Media - Internal Stereo Phono Pre Amplifier - Plug Directly to Computer (PC)
- Audacity Recording Software Included - Line Level RCA Outputs with Built-in Preamp - Fully Adjustable Counter Weight & Anti-Skating Controls
- Belt Drive Turntable - +/-10% Variable Pitch Slider - USB Connection For Conversion of Vinyl to Digital Media
- Internal Stereo Phono Pre Amplifier - Plug Directly to Computer (PC) - Audacity Recording Software Included
- Line Level RCA Outputs with Built-in Preamp - Fully Adjustable Counter Weight and Anti-Skating Controls - 33-1.3-45 RPM Speed Selector
- Soft Touch Start/Stop Buttons - Removable Stroboscope Light (Not included) - Headshell, Dust Cover and 45 Adapter Included
- Power Supply: 110V - 220V - Dimensions: 3.86''H x 16.5''W x 13.4''D
Yosoo LP Digital Turntable Stylus Force Scale Gauge Led (Batteries Not Included)
- High precision and accurate stylus gauge for accurate stylus force adjustment.
- Accurate stylus force is important for ensuring the playback result and life of your valuable records and cartidge.
- Too high stylus force results in shortened record/stylus life while too low stylus force result in easy mistracking and both of the cases with come into poor audio performance.
- Capacity : 0-5.00g ( display 3 digit ), Graduation : 0.01g- highly sensitive, Dimensions : 96 X 43 X 20 mm, Power : 2 X 1.5V lithium cell Ag12(not not not included)
- Easy to operate; automatic turn-off after 2 minutes' inactivity - Stainless steel weighing area - nonmagnetic
Pioneer DJ DJ Controller, 8.50 x 32.36 x 19.80 (XDJ-RX)
- Dual waveform display^Beat perfect^More creative freedom^Slip mode^Slice and dice
GODJ Portable Stand Alone DJ Controller Digital Turntable Black
- a studio full of pro gear into a pocket sized controller
- no more laptops. completely stand-alone
- internal memory: 4GB
- weights at 0.6 lbs and far less heavier than any typical DJ controller
- can be a DJ aAnywhere,anytime
Epsilon CDUSB-7000 Multi-Format Digital CD/MP3/USB Player
How to DJ a School Dance
School dances require a unique set of DJ skills. Avoid disc jockey catastrophe: learn how to mix your music to get people moving, formulate proper policy regarding recommendations, and avoid DJ pitfalls that can ruin your dance in seconds.
Bring more power than you need.
The sound level has to reach critical mass before anyone will dance. They have to feel the beat in their chest before they'll move their feet. Gymnasiums have awful acoustics, so pack more speaker power than you think you'll need. It's better to have your dials turned to a comfortable 7 than to blow out your speakers. Get too close to maximum volume and music quality will rapidly decay, a DJ's worst nightmare. So come packing some juice.
Some schools have a system in place and are willing to allow a DJ to use it for dances; plug in if you can, but bring your own hardware just in case. Schools are notoriously careless with sound equipment.
Get recommendations from students before you arrive.
Fielding recommendations beforehand gives you a chance to preview them for quality, genre, and school appropriateness. Any songs that I am not familiar with I will manually label "FAST" or "SLOW" so I don't have to guess while DJing. Opening up for recs early also gives you an excuse when the freshmen start harassing you to play their favorite songs; if they didn't write it down last week, you don't have it now.
Build up the dance.
School dances are not your typical club scene. You, as the DJ, have to carefully encourage people to dance. This is especially true for junior high school dances. You'll have to start playing music 15 minutes or so early, because kids are still learning what "fashionably late" means. Don't play your best music until 15 to 20 minutes after the scheduled start of the dance, when most people will have arrived. At the 30-minute mark is where the DJ is most important. That's the time to bust out the "Cha Cha Slide," possibly the best tool a school DJ can have. If you don't have the "Cha Cha Slide," get it. No other song gets people out on the floor and dancing faster. Follow it up with the hottest new song you have so the group collapses into a dancing mob. Keep spinning fast songs for the next ten minutes or so, then throw in a slow song. Always follow slow songs with a decent fast song to keep things moving.
Get a feel for what's working, and always have a "skip" button.
I've been a DJ at many junior high school dances, and sometimes they'll only dance to slow songs. Older high school kids prefer a faster mix. Adjust your playlist accordingly. If a song starts and the whole floor groans, don't fight it. Skip it. Hopefully you're using some sort of setup with a skip button that fades into the next song; it's the best friend a school DJ could have.
Be extremely cautious of recommendations during the dance.
One person asking for a particular song means that exactly one person wants to hear that song. Unless the entire gym is shouting for it, there's no guarantee that the rest of the dancers are going to like it. That's why song suggestions are a mine field for a DJ, especially while doing a school dance. If three or four people who appear to be from separate groups ask for the same song, then it's safer to play.
Silence is deadly to a DJ.
Five seconds of silence can ruin a school dance. I've seen it happen. Once the sound goes away, the entire atmosphere bottoms out. Fade between songs to avoid painful sound gaps. I always bring along an iPod that I can plug in quickly should my laptop fail, and I've had to use it. If you lose sound for more than ten seconds, you'll have to build up the dance again with a quality mix of fast songs.
Leave your taste in music at home.
You are being paid (hopefully) to DJ a school dance, not convince high school kids that electronic yodeling is the best music genre ever. Play what they want to hear, even if it makes you cringe. Don't try to slip in some of your own favorites if they're not what the kids like. It's unprofessional for a DJ-even a school DJ-and a huge risk.
School dances are mercifully short, lasting no more than 4 hours at the longest. With these tips you're likely to survive, although I'd still advise bringing along the Mace.