There will be no phone support on Friday, January 13.
There will be no USPS shipping on Monday, January 16 due to Martin Luther King, Jr. Day.
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CDJ Style Design

Equipped with the same size jog wheel and a 7-inch LCD touch screen as the CDJ-2000NXS2, you get intuitive control over your mix.

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True Club Audio

The XDJ-1000MK2 supports high-quality FLAC and ALAC sound formats up to 48kHz/24-bit. A digital output has been added to send audio without degradation, while the power supply for audio is separated from the digital circuit to reduce noise.

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Expanded Control

Add the DDJ-SP1 to your set-up and access even more performance features like dedicated controls for Hot Cues and looping. Simply plug in a USB cable and control up to 4 XDJ-1000MK2s using Pro DJ Link.

"Complete amazing piece of hardware, the improvements in the software, sound card and outputs are vejry good. In my opinion you don't need a nexus with this turntable"

1229855_507213626034637_1930108608_n
January 6, 2017

"So my current set up is pioneers big sx-2 controller and its absolutely fantastic but my plan was to slowly transition to a pair of pioneer players. My first player was a XDJ-1000 mk1 (original). It was plasticity and the jogs are loud but its still an awesome player for the price. when djtt had a sale i desided to get an xdj-1000 mk2 to make a odd pair and see if i would like it/ if it was worth the extra cash. The mk2 is far more amazing than the mk1 hands down. the jogs are tighter, very quiet, smooth, and heaver than the mk1 making them feel a lot more solid, also comparable to jogs on the 2000. the finish on the top of the jogs feel like vinyl (they might actually be real vinyl with how they feel) and grab your fingertips well. the build quality is better on the mk2, the professional audio card is amazing, it has everything a 2000 nxs has except like couple of things but it compensates with extra fetchers that the 2000 dosent have. The 1 biggest thing that i love about this player vs the mk1 is that the browsing knob is back lit (thank god), feels WAY more solid (the one on the mk1 feels like it would break if you pushed on it to hard) and i beleave its made out of aluminum. the entire unit feels solid, the 1 thing i would change is make the play and pause buttons ring lit and aluminum instead of plastic. all in all these decks are amazing for the price tag compared to a 2000 nxs or nx2, will definitely be selling my mk1 asap to get another mk2. Ive played on 2000 nx2s and i would rather for the same price buy 4 of these players vs 2 nx2s. I dont mind the buttons being on a touchscreen if i can have 4 decks for the same price, and if they become supported by tracktor via HID control, theres no reason not to get these players. I hope pioneer makes a nxs version of their XDJ players in the future."

December 14, 2016

Technical Details


Audio Specs:

Frequency Response 4 Hz ~ 20 kHz
S/N Ratio 115 dB or more
Total Harmonic Distortion Ratio 0.003 % or less



Input/Output:

USB Ports
USB A port x 1, USB B port x 1
Audio Output Ports AUDIO OUT (RCA) x 1, OPTICAL OUT x 1, CONTROL (3.5mm mini-plug) x 1
Other Ports LAN (100Base-TX) x 1,



Size, Weight + Power:

Power AC 100-240V (50 Hz / 60 Hz)
Electricity Consumption 30 W
Maximum External Dimensions 12.0" (W) x 15.06" (D) x 4.33" (H)
Weight 8.16 lbs

Why DJ TechTools?


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  • Best price guarantee
  • Free shipping in the US, low rates to Europe
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Customer Reviews



"Complete amazing piece of hardware, the improvements in the software, sound card and outputs are vejry good. In my opinion you don't need a nexus with this turntable"

1229855_507213626034637_1930108608_n
January 6, 2017

“So my current set up is pioneers big sx-2 controller and its absolutely fantastic but my plan was to slowly transition to a pair of pioneer players. My first player was a XDJ-1000 mk1 (original). It was plasticity and the jogs are loud but its still an...” [read more]

"So my current set up is pioneers big sx-2 controller and its absolutely fantastic but my plan was to slowly transition to a pair of pioneer players. My first player was a XDJ-1000 mk1 (original). It was plasticity and the jogs are loud but its still an awesome player for the price. when djtt had a sale i desided to get an xdj-1000 mk2 to make a odd pair and see if i would like it/ if it was worth the extra cash. The mk2 is far more amazing than the mk1 hands down. the jogs are tighter, very quiet, smooth, and heaver than the mk1 making them feel a lot more solid, also comparable to jogs on the 2000. the finish on the top of the jogs feel like vinyl (they might actually be real vinyl with how they feel) and grab your fingertips well. the build quality is better on the mk2, the professional audio card is amazing, it has everything a 2000 nxs has except like couple of things but it compensates with extra fetchers that the 2000 dosent have. The 1 biggest thing that i love about this player vs the mk1 is that the browsing knob is back lit (thank god), feels WAY more solid (the one on the mk1 feels like it would break if you pushed on it to hard) and i beleave its made out of aluminum. the entire unit feels solid, the 1 thing i would change is make the play and pause buttons ring lit and aluminum instead of plastic. all in all these decks are amazing for the price tag compared to a 2000 nxs or nx2, will definitely be selling my mk1 asap to get another mk2. Ive played on 2000 nx2s and i would rather for the same price buy 4 of these players vs 2 nx2s. I dont mind the buttons being on a touchscreen if i can have 4 decks for the same price, and if they become supported by tracktor via HID control, theres no reason not to get these players. I hope pioneer makes a nxs version of their XDJ players in the future."

December 14, 2016

“If you are comparing these to the 2000s the only thing to ask yourself is this: Are hot-cue buttons worth $1000 per deck? If your answer is yes, how many people do you feel will agree with you? Once you get over the pioneer tax, which for me has ...” [read more]

"If you are comparing these to the 2000s the only thing to ask yourself is this: Are hot-cue buttons worth $1000 per deck? If your answer is yes, how many people do you feel will agree with you? Once you get over the pioneer tax, which for me has taken many learning experiences, these are really an astounding value. Let me explain: With the recent developments in the industry, such as Rekordbox DJ and DVS, it has become fairly clear to me that PioneerDJ, love them or hate them, has positioned themselves to dominate the professional DJ market in almost every way. Having Used Torq 1&2, then leaping to Traktor, and eventually settling into Traktor for my DVS, I was still relying on RekordBox to prep for my shorter club gigs. I don't like having to haul my Mac, and my controller to hour long gigs, and I also was getting tired of all of the prep, and incompatibility I was experiencing to play out on the gear at the club. The fact that the best clubs and DJs world wide have standardized on Pioneer gear in the booth kept staring me in the face. What is the point of avoiding the cost of the gear in the end? Was buying the gear actually that crazy if everyone is using it? How could all of these other DJs pull it off? Not long ago, I fell on hard times, and unfortunately needed cash, so I put one of my Technics 1200s on Craigslist... then it hit me... this is an investment! In the case of the Technics, I didn't lose a single dollar on that deck, and I owned it for way longer than I will ever admit. So I resolved that whenever I made enough money to purchase a proper set of industry standard gear again, I would do it, as it really is a method of saving your money, and investing in your passion. That said, I didn't know that the new industry standard would end up being $4000 or more for a pair of CD decks. To me, that price is unjustifiable, if not disgusting. However I was becoming painfully aware that Pioneer gear was something that was going to be everywhere, and my trying to avoid it was costing me in terms of my ability to perform to the best of my ability without hauling a bunch of gear with me to the gigs, trying to manage Traktor and Rekordbox libraries got to be a major headache, and Traktor was cool, but I believe that people hate watching people play of Traktor, despite it being great software. It was like technology was not improving my life, but making me do more work. So what to do? Buy a newer Traktor controller to haul with me everywhere? Bite the bullet and pick up a couple 2000 Nxs-2s? Maybe I should ditch Traktor and get one of the XDJ-RX's? Or go the Pioneer DDJ SX/SX2 route? I puzzled over this for a long time, long enough to see the aftermarket flooded with outdated controllers that were expensive, functioned similarly to the club gear, but not quite. Also the controllers had the problem and unpopular issue of still requiring a Laptop to be used, or an odd implementation of the screen in the case of the XDJ-RX. I didn't want to get a $1000 controller to use with my $2000 computer, that didn't actually last more than a year or two before I needed to get the next one. In the end, I was sad to say that Traktor lost me with their high concept, frankly, snobby attitude towards the needs of most DJs, and the growing incompatibility with almost everything else. It's still cool software, but the fact remained that you couldn't use Traktor everywhere, and stems and remix decks just seemed like a way to sell me more techno to the masses on Beatport, not that I have a problem with that, but I felt like the Marketing machine lost the fact that DJs are not all trying to be Richie Hawtin, and very few of us get to actually play to crowds that want to hear our experimental takes on the same few tracks available in that format. Can you tell I thought about this a bit? Moving on: Enter the release of the XDJ-1000mk2s!!! Here we have essentially the perfect product! Recently released - I don't need to worry about it being outdated tomorrow, and essentially all the same functionality, in some cases better functionality than the club standard bigger brother the 2000-NXS2! & at half the price? Ok what's the catch? Apparently the catch is that they don't play CDs, and they don't have the dedicated hot cue buttons on the unit, they are touchscreen hot cues only. Also, who really cares but, the platters don't have the tension adjust, and the light show on the platter ring. Let's think about that... I can live without those features. Would I like them? Sure... but not for $1000 more. In fact to me the only feature that I really care about is the hot cue buttons. They are the only feature I think you can argue is going to be missed by some very advanced users accustomed to the 2000s. To say that you can't live without them is probably being picky, I think the touchscreen implementation is pretty damn good, and for most folks works fine. The best part about this "problem" is if I decide that i absolutely need the buttons, I just pick up the DDJ - SP1, and I have dedicated pads for the hot cues, for both decks, for $300! Not bad, compared to the extra $2000 I would need to pay for them to be included on the decks. I can live with that. So in conclusion, what do I think? I think these are expensive media players, that are actually a steal if you are trying to get the professional club experience and comfort level that is needed to play out in todays club/festival scene. I have jumped right onto the 2000s and felt right at home after owning these for a few weeks. They seem sturdy, and when I take them with me to my local gigs, I'm pretty sure nobody knows that they are not 2000s, including me. I also know that when the time comes to have another DJ jump on then, they probably won't care much that they are not on the 2000s once I show them the differences. These just make much more sense for the average installation. Unless you are dealing with diva type DJs, and have unlimited cash to dump into gear, I would not hesitate to pick these up for part of a truly professional DJ setup. While I believe that on the Mixer side, the 900-NXS2 might not be something most touring DJs will compromise on, it's likely that everyone will be able to use these instead of the 2000s. "

Iconheadphones
November 17, 2016

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