Last updated on Jan 4, 2018 @ 3:48 pm

DJ Mixers come in all shapes and types, but the most popular format has to be the 4 channel, 12 inch one. In this article, we look at the features of a selection of 4 channel club mixers that attracted our attention, both because of their features, price (high or low) and overall popularity with the DJing crowd.

In this piece, we look at the top 4 channel DJ club mixers in the price range until 1000 USD. For that budget, you won’t have a top of the line professional mixer, but there are still many good deals to be made.

Price ranges

In order to avoid showing incorrect price ranges for the gear discussed, we work with price ranges. Click on the “check current price” link to find out the current price on at any time.

Between 0 and 300 USD $
Between 300 and 500 USD $$
Between 500 and 1000 USD $$$
Between 1000 and 2000 USD $$$$
Above 2000 USD $$$$$


Top Pick!

Allen & Heath Xone:43C

Allen & Heat Xone:43C side view
Allen & Heat Xone:43C side view

The Allen & Heath Xone:43C is a fantastic DJ mixer, period. For around USD 1000, you get the legendary A&H sound quality, the fantastic filter, and 4 channels. On top of that, the Xone:43C works with Serato DVS so it can act as the central hub of your digital setup.

The build quality is top notch, no complaints there. This mixer has, apart from the fantastic filter section, no onboard effects but there is FX send & return connectivity to add an external FX module. Each channel has dedicated knob to control the amount of effect coming through.

  • Allen & Heat goodness for under USD 1000
  • Serato DVS support
  • Legendary build and sound quality is included in the price.
  • Apart from the lack of onboard effects, which is hardly a negative point at this price, nothing.


Top Pick!

Reloop RMX-90 DVS

Reloop RMX-90 DVS side view
Reloop RMX-90 DVS side view

This mixer’s big selling point is the integrated sound card that is compatible with Serato DVS, making it plug-and-play with the software.

Price wise it’s a compelling offering. At more or less 1000 USD, it’s much less than comparable products from Pioneer DJ and Rane. Feature-wise, it has a very solid build quality, with good quality onboard effects, an integrated 3 port USB hub, filter knobs per channel, Innofader compatible crossfader…

  • Excellent value for the price
  • An Integrated sound card supports Serato DVS natively
  • Solid build quality
  • Good quality effects
  • Integrated USB hub
  • Nothing really…


Top Pick!

Pioneer DJ DJM-750MK2

Pioneer DJ DJM-750MK2
Pioneer DJ DJM-750MK2

The Pioneer DJ DJM-750mk2 is the most affordable 4 channel club mixer in the Pioneer DJ DJM series. It has been upgraded from the original DJM-750 with some important additions:

  • A sound color effects knob has been added to each channel
  • Frequency FX has been added to the beats effects module, allowing to apply an effect to  only a specific frequency range (high, mid or low)
  • The DJM-750MK2 comes with Rekordbox DJ and Rekordbox DVS bundled.

The sound and design quality are Pioneer DJ level, which means very good. On the back, we find professional grade inputs & outputs, including send & return for FX. The effects section is of high quality, with a clear LCD screen and top-notch quality effects.

  • Rekordbox DVS included
  • Sound color effects
  • Excellent beat effects module, with Frequency FX
  • Send & Return capabilities
  • Hard to say to be honest.

Behringer DJX750

Behringer DJX750 side view
Behringer DJX750 side view

If you are starting out and a DJ controller is nothing for you, then the Behringer DJX750 could be a good starting point. A 4 channel mixer for under USD 200, can it really be? The answer is yes, and no.

  • Yes: you get a functional mixer that has most of the features on board that much more expensive DJ mixers have, and that for 1/10 of the price.
  • No: because the sound quality doesn’t equal that of more expensive units, the effects are OK but nothing more and the overall build quality is average.

If you want an extremely affordable 4 channel mixer to familiarize yourself with the pro DJ workflow found in professional units, then this is the cheapest you can go.

The DJX750 has a double BPM counter, a large range of effects (that are of so-so quality), and RCA inputs for each channel. All the inputs & outputs are RCA only, no XLR or TRS to be found here. The line faders are not very accurate as the sound only builds up from about half the fader length so if you need precision, look elsewhere.

  • Very, very cheap
  • Complete range of features
  • Questionable quality overall
  • Low-quality FX
  • RCA only input and outputs

Reloop RMX-60

Reloop RMX-60 side view
Reloop RMX-60 side view

The Reloop RMX-60 is in more “serious” territory compared to the Behringer DJX750. For around USD 600, which is very reasonable, you get a high-quality build, 4+1 channel DJ mixer, with a filter knob per channel, onboard effects, professional-grade inputs, and outputs (XLR master out and TSR booth out).

The EQ section can be set to classic or isolator, and there is also a REC out to record your sets.

Overall, a pretty solid entry from Reloop and a good bargain for the price.

  • Fully featured mixer with pro-grade features
  • Decent FX section
  • Good quality build
  • Very decent price point.
  • No digital interface, USB port is for maintenance only

Reloop RMX-80

Reloop RMX-80 side view
Reloop RMX-80 side view

The Reloop RMX-80 is slightly more advanced and around 200 US dollars more expensive than the RMX-60, but that money is well spent. The build quality is solid, and the layout mimics that of the Pioneer DJM range, so if you are looking for a similar workflow at a more affordable price, this could be your best option.

The main differences are the integrated USB hub in the back, the send and return option for the effects and the more robust effects module.

Apart from that, the RMX-80 is very similar to the RMX-60. Still no support for DVS (the new RMX-90 DVS takes care of that) but overall, a very strong offering for the USD 700 requested by Reloop.

  • Solid build
  • Familiar layout channels the Pioneer DJM series
  • Extensive functionalities including robust FX section, integrated USB hub and send/return effects connections.
  • Despite the USB ports, not support for DVS

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  • Peter Lindqvist

    No mention of Behringers DDM-4000. I think they still manufacture it. I still have mine, and while the build quality can’t compare to any of the more expensive mixers, my is still fully functional. With 2 digital effect banks, digital faders and a plethora of settings you can personalize, there’s not many mixers that come even close. No sound card, but fully midi assignable and even built in sub out, where you can set the frequencies internally, just as you can with the on board EQ. On each effect bank you can select what frequencies, bass-mid-treble, the effects should affect. Something that only the new top of the line mixers from Pioneer have. I paid around $380 for it in 2008/9, and I think it has dropped slightly since. It has a bit of a steep learning curve if you want to go in to all the nitty gritty settings you can do with this, but you can also just start playing and learn on the go. My kids have now used it for several years playing the school discos. Of all mixers I’ve came across, I think this one gives you the most value for your money, no doubt.

  • Jake

    No honorable mention of the Denon DNX1600 no longer in production but in my opinion was one the best entry level mixers you can buy for less than $1000 dollars. It supports MIDI Traktor Scratch on all 4 channels, send and returns with effects a filter and a sampler feature in the effects section. And sound quality was comparable to the DJM900 mixers.

    • Hey Jake the DNX1600 is a beast and would fit right into this list. The reason it’s not mentioned is that it’s not sold(even though you can still buy left over stock here and there as new) anymore by Denon DJ and as such only available in the second hand market. I try to focus here on gear that is widely available and can be bought new. That being said, I could very well do a post on what mixer to buy secondhand. Thanks for the addition!