Behringer Mixer – Own the Night With Mixer DJ Equipment

The world of DJs love the DJX700 and are grateful that so many have made it their go-to-mixer. No longer are you confined to rigid presets that limit your creativity. With the DJX750, you can change the parameters on-the-fly, pushing your performance to the next level.

In no time you will be creating powerful sets with your own custom-tailored effects sounds, all of which can be controlled in real-time. Some parameters at your disposal include Bit Crusher depth, manual filter sweeps, Panning, delay/echo time and much more. You can even set delay and echo timing relative to the internal counter for extremely musical results. It is kind like a DJX700 but one on steroids!

Channels Galore

Because your voice is your instrument, the DJX750 features a dedicated microphone channel with all the tools to make your sound supremely distinctive. Vocal fine-tuning is handled by the on board 3-band EQ, which provides up to 15 dB of boost or cut at LOW (80 Hz), MID (2.5 k), and HIGH (12 kHz) frequency centers creating an extremely broad tonal palette.

Auto Ducking

DJX750s talk over function automatically detects your voice and brings down the volume of the music track (referred to as “ducking”), so your voice is always out front and you can even set this level to your own personal preference. Auto

Crossfader & Channel Fader

All of our super-smooth faders are of the high-grade 45-mm ultra glide variety. Faders are, after all, the heart and soul of every mixer, and with their 500,000 cycle life expectancy (that is 275 fades per night, per fader for five years without a break!), they outperform standard faders more than twenty-to-one.

Onb oard Digital Effects

Really good digital effects add the finishing touch to a solid performance, and ours are really good! With 33 outstanding effects to choose from, including an assortment of Phase Shifters, Flangers, Reverbs, Delays and more, your audience would not know what hit them. There are even Auto Filter and Voice Changer effects that will take your show to a whole new level.

Sound Quality

Buying DJ Mixer Equipment

Important matters when choosing DJ mixer equipment are how to choose to render your sound and whether or not you intend to include a computer in your setup or not. Turn tables and a sideboard are the preferred method of many old school DJs. This method requires more work on behalf of the DJ but to many people, the sound is thought of as more ambient and organic. However many DJs now use a computer to thrill that crowd. The computer helps automate a lot of sounds and sound level settings. The benefits of using a computer are very large indeed. Amongst other benefits to make your music unique, with a computer you can:

· Pre-programme settings

· Loop

· Use repeats

· Use sound effects

Input Sockets

For mixing music, a sound mixer does exactly what it says on the tin. It is where your input and output channels are connected. The pathway for each channel begins at the input socket and this is where the sound source is plugged in to the mixer. The most common input socket types out there are XLR, 6.5 mm Jack and RCA. These input sockets are normally on the top of the mixer above each channel or alternatively on the rear panel of your mixer. The differences between the sockets are as follows;

· XLR plugs are for microphone and some audio devices. XLR’s can accommodate unbalanced signals as well as balanced audio signals.

· 6.5mm Jacks are for musical instruments like electronic guitars or keyboards. Mono jacks are unbalanced while stereo jacks can be unbalanced (stereo) or balanced mono.

· RCA jacks are for music devices like effects units, disc players, turntables, etc.


You will find that with DJ mixer equipment some cables and equipment are wired to have different phasing. This basically means that the wires in the cable that carry the signal are arranged differently. Any sound from the source that is plugged into that cable is killed. To fix this problem, some mixers have a phase selector to change the phasing at the input stage.