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Pioneer DJM-900NXS Professional DJ Mixer
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- Multitude of effects including 3 new sound Color Effects and 2 new Beat Effects
- Quickly access and manipulate the parameters of each beat effect with the new X-Pad control
- Supreme Sound Quality: Built-in 24bit/96kHz high performance soundcard
- Versatile connection: Pro DJ Link to connect up to 4 CDJ-2000/900s or rekordbox software
- Top panel USB connector for DVS software
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This item Pioneer DJM-900NXS Professional DJ Mixer
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazin Choice||Amazon.com||MILLENNIUM WORLDWIDE||Amazon.com||The DJ Hookup|
|Item Dimensions||17.4 x 20.6 x 9.7 in||12.8 x 16.3 x 8.1 in||19.8 x 21.2 x 9.3 in||18.5 x 19.3 x 8.3 in||11.9 x 16.3 x 8.7 in||8.58 x 11.85 x 4.19 in|
Offering a significant update to the highly popular DJM-800 club mixer, here's the DJM-900 nexus – the next level in creativity for the pro DJ. Excellent computer connectivity, up-to-date effects and high performance features and sound make this the centrepiece of any modern, professional DJ setup. The DJM-900 nexus inherits the familiar DJM-800 layout. To match, we've rearranged the connection panel to make it better and more intuitive. What's more, improved fader technology and audio circuits reduce the need for servicing and significantly increase the mixer's lifespan.
Top Customer Reviews
There is one thing that people need to know about the DJM-900NXS and DJM-2000 however. These mixers are much more noisy than the DJM-800. If you just connect the XLR outputs to some studio monitors there is significant audible white noise - even with the master volume and all input channels at zero. I was very surprised to discover this. In sharp contrast, the DJM-800's output noise floor is basically totally inaudible - easily 15 dB lower. So it's pretty silly how Pioneer has been bragging about how the 900 is supposedly a step up in audio quality from the 800 due to a new 32-bit DAC. Well let me tell you what, it's not. I should not be getting clearly audible whitenoise from a 32-bit DAC, especially when the master volume and all input channel levels are at zero.
So, for studio use it looks like I'm stuck with my trusty old DJM-800 for the moment. And FYI the master attenuation setting on both the 900 and 2000 make no difference in the output noise level, and I did this test in controlled conditions, DJM-800 hooked up only to power and XLR outs (going to Tannoy Reveal active studio monitors), all mixer gains at zero, then tried the same exact thing with the DJM-900NXS and the DJM-2000. With the 800 you hear literally nothing, but with the 900/2000 the white noise, though fairly quiet, is loud enough that it is simply not acceptable for a recording studio listening environment.
This review should not be taken to imply that the 900 or 2000 are not suitable for club use, they indeed are the best mixers out there for a club environment - where due to a much higher ambient noise level you'd never notice the higher noisefloor. But if anyone is looking at these and thinking they might also be great in a music studio (especially since they have an integrated multichannel 24-bit USB 2.0 audio interface), save yourself the trouble and stick with the DJM-800 or another mixer which is known to have an extremely low noise floor.
love the quantize feature too, it ensures that when you exit your roll or loop that you are still on the next downbeat. If you are a serious DJ or are considering getting into the EDM scene, this is the one and only mixer for you.
I suppose my only complaint is that the manual is very lacking in content. Of course you can always turn to Youtube videos and other online tutorials for help, but it would still be nice if there was something more direct supplied by Pioneer.
I'm very excited to learn more about how to use the effects, the send/return, and everything you can do when interfacing with Ableton Live. Pioneer has done it again, this mixer rocks!
As far as I am concerned this is now the ONLY DJ mixer worth buying if you ever have to share space with other DJs. If you're a bedroom DJ it's still my number one recommendation because it's the mixer you'll see in most clubs, radio stations, and at just about any other gig.
A note on the high noise floor. It's true. The DJM800 has a better sound. However it's a sacrifice I believe is worth it - again if you're sharing this mixer - there are DJs who ignore their levels this may save someone's audio equipment.
But seriously, if you need to read reviews on this... you LITERALLY don't deserve this machine. NO exaggeration here.
Buying this mixer without already knowing what is capable of is like learning how to drive stick in a Ferrari.... it just doesn't happen. $2 grand is a crapload of $$ to spend on a mixer unless you're planning to use it, or just filthy rich. I'm just writing this cuz it's so pretty sitting in front of me right now and had amazon open on my laptop. Three years of heavy use and im about to take it for it's first repair (topmount usb input seems to have given out). I've never abused it, but this thing has handled 20 hr mix session weekends on the regular. Transported for mobile dj use. Used more than my tv. Even considering this first usb issue, I can say it's probably the most well built piece of electronics (or othrwise) i've ever bought.
The club install standard. Every club, festival, event in the world uses this mixer. okay maybe not all, but i could make an amazing living betting large sums of money that the dj will be using this mixer every time I walk into a venue that features a paid dj.