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When I received my review unit in the mail, the first thing that surprised me was how light the DJ-808 is. Usually, top of the line DJ controllers are quite heavy, a testament to all the advanced technology they usually carry.
I must confess I was really excited with the Platinum when it came out. I already liked the Mixtrack Pro 3, but the added gain knobs and above all the LCD screens in the center of each jog wheel really spoke to me as a DJ.
The Pioneer DJ XDJ-700 is very compact, and it does feel a bit more a consumer product compared to more professional DJ gear. It is very light and the case is made out plain old plastic.
he DDJ-RB, being an entry-level controller, has a full plastic body. Still, the build quality is solid and everything seems to be attached well. The dimensions are the same as the DDJ-SB2, so if you own an SB2 case it will fit.
The Pioneer DJ DDJ-RX is the Rekordbox DJ version of popular DDJ-SX2 Serato DJ controller, and because of that, it looks and feels quite similar.
A whole host of features for an amazing value, the Denon DJ MCX8000 delivers on all fronts, from tight integration with Serato DJ to Engine standalone mode.
The Pioneer DJ DDJ-SB2 was launched last year as the successor of the DDJ-SB and comes with some interesting additions and changes.
The Pioneer DJ DDJ-RR makes a very solid first impression, although it is a bit lighter than its predecessor, the DDJ-SR. The black finish looks classy and aligned with the new line of Rekordbox DJ controllers Pioneer DJ has been putting out.
The Hercules DJControl Jogvision gives a very solid first impression. It has a brushed plastic encasing, a good amount of ins & outs, giant jog wheels, and overall a quality feeling to it.