NAMM 2011: Behringer Intros PRO MIXER DJX900USB

Behringer DJ Mixer PRO MIXER DJX900USB

2011 NAMM Show: Behringer is introducing the Pro Mixer DJX900USB – a 5-Channel DJ Mixer with infinium “Contact-Free” VCA Crossfader, Advanced Digital Effects and USB/Audio Interface.

Features:

  • 5-channel ultra-low noise DJ mixer with stylish, black design
  • 45-mm infinium “contact-free” optical crossfader with adjustable tension and fader curve
  • State-of-the-art 24-bit digital effects with advanced parameter control
  • Built-in USB interface for recording and playback of any digital music file. Works with your PC or Mac computer—no setup or drivers required
  • Intelligent dual auto-BPM counter with time and beat sync display
  • 3-band kill EQ and precise level meters with peak hold function per channel
  • Additional 3-way kill switches with extremely steep frequency separation
  • Awesome adjustable XPQ stereo surround effect
  • VCA-controlled faders
  • Adjustable crossfader curve for all mixing styles
  • Monitor function with master/cue balance control and split option
  • Auto-talkover function with separate depth control
  • Rugged construction

Details and pricing to come.

17 thoughts on “NAMM 2011: Behringer Intros PRO MIXER DJX900USB

  1. I recently bought – even I have an antipathy for Behringer – an amplifier for headphones – HA400 – what is total piece of s _ _ t…
    It is making a lot of noise when turn the volume knob up to 50%.
    The reason that I bought was that I didn't want to invest the money for monitors' upgrade [it cost me 30 euros – so, the lost is not so big!].
    Bottom of line: I didn't trust Behringer's products before I buy it, and still have same opinion…

  2. Behringer still has build quality issues with a lot of its products, in my experience. The two Behringer mixers that I've worked with recently both had channels out.

    I've had problems with TASCAM and Mackie products in the last couple of years, too, though.

  3. Behringer aren't known for their originality, just their ability to provide cheap clones of popular hardware.

    Shame they have never decided to make some cheap replicas of popular old analog synths. They would sell like gangbusters, it's one of the few areas where having things that don't work 100% as they should can actually be a bonus.

  4. but the last bullet point says "rugged construction"!! 😛

    actually, it looks alright to me, but it's a personal preference, i guess.

  5. but the last bullet point says "rugged construction"!! 😛

    actually, it looks alright to me, but it's a personal preference, i guess. If my experience with behringer is any indication, it will be servicable enough, as long as you don't mind the sound quality being a bit average and quite a bit of hiss on higher volumes, which if you are just using it in your bedroom, it wouldn't matter anyway.

  6. Whjat a strange thing to say..? Making instruments that doesn´t work to replicate old ones that used to work. A synth have to work 100% whether it´s new or old. The rest is garbage.

  7. I got the same here and it´s great all over. Noiseless and dynamic, people here in my studio loves it. I think you are mistreating the thing or maybe you don´t know how to handle it.

  8. There are plenty of old analog synths are loved (or hated) because of the quirkiness of their less than 100% accurate analog parts, which provide interesting textures, glitches, drifting, distortions, etc.

  9. There are plenty of old analog synths are loved (or hated) because of the quirkiness of their less than 100% accurate analog parts, which provide interesting textures, glitches, drifting, distortions, etc.

    Admittedly, thinking about it more, they would probably be more likely to make them completely digital, thus making them pretty sterile sounding.

Leave a Reply