Review & Video: Denon DJ MC3000 Controller

Review Summary:

This is a well-rounded controller, meant for use in public as much as the bedroom. I can see it appealing especially to the party DJ, to mobile DJs, and the bar/lounge DJ; the kind of people who know how to mix and enjoy club-style DJing, but also need to use their microphone every now and then, definitely need to incorporate the odd external source or two (even if just for an emergency backup).

DJ MC3000 Controller
  • DJ MC3000 Controller
  • Rating: 4
  • From: Denon DJ
  • Price: $385
  • Reviewed by:
  • On November 18, 2011
  • Last modified:August 19, 2014
Smaller and sleeker than the DN-MC6000, the MC3000 nonetheless shares the same look, feel and construction standard.

Smaller and sleeker than the DN-MC6000, the MC3000 nonetheless shares the same look, feel and construction standard.

Review: Denon DJ MC3000 Controller

Denon DJ’s MC3000 feels like a serious contender for all-round digital DJ controller of the year, and it’s not even out of the box as I write this intro! How can I say that already? Because just by looking at the spec, seeing the size and feeling the weight of it, I know the controller inside is going to be compact, is going to cover the digital DJing essentials, and is good enough for pro use.

You see, I believe that DJ controllers need to do two “sets” of things: The essential stuff, and the “would be nice” things.

For most DJs, most of the time, the essential stuff is all they’ll need. Sure, it’s nice to have the rest there, but the trouble is all of those “would be nice” functions take up space and cost money, and if you’re not careful, their inclusion begin to compromise one of the central tenets of digital DJing: Portability. Controllers should, in my view, be nice and portable.

The MC3000 (Denon’s DJ products are now branded “Denon DJ”, and they’ve dropped the “DN”) takes a “please most of the people, most of the time” route, and in making a few compromises, is smaller, leaner and less cramped than its older and bigger stablemate, the DN-MC6000. It’s also more logically laid out, to boot. So time to get it out of the box and take a look…

First impressions

The controller is small and heavy. Denon uses smaller jogwheels than most, allowing it to produce more compact units. This is a smart move as jogs don’t have to be big to be functional, and these are still high quality jogs, with all the standard jog functionality (ie metal on the top for scratching, plastic sides for nudging). Indeed, all of the controls feel high quality; the knobs are grey and black and rubberised (apart from the central selector knob and the pitch sliders), and the buttons are rubberised and backlit in a mixture of yellow, green and red.

Denon MC3000 review

It’s boxy and black, lacking the silver sides of the DN-MC6000. The front is bare except for the “Denon DJ” logo and a 1/4in TRS headphones jack.

It is similarly styled to its bigger bro, the DN-MC6000, being boxy and all-metal, but missing the silver sides; this is all black. The most obvious other visual differences are that there are now two physical channels not four, and the pitch sliders have sensibly moved to the outer edge of each jogwheel, where they’re easier to access without knocking other controls.

A quick perusal of the controls shows us that the effects knobs and buttons now double up to control your software’s sample features; that the unit can still handle video mixing (using Virtual DJ); that the single microphone input retains ducking (or “talkover”) but loses EQ; and that there are two external inputs, but that they route through a rudimentary two-rotary sub-mixer straight to the master out.

As well as shift buttons, there are modifier buttons to switch between sample and effects usage for the two sections at the top, and similar modifier buttons to switch from cues 1 to 4 and cues 5 to 8. So despite being somewhat shrunken compared to its bigger brother, there’s still a lot of Midi functionality here, and apart from the two-line / four-channels compromise, the controller has the ability to nail all the important functions in your DJ software, sample decks and all.

There’s nothing on the front apart from a 1/4in headphones jack, and round the back are balanced (1/4in) and unbalanced master outs, the two line-ins (no phono option), a 1/4in TRS microphone input, and the usual USB / outlet power sockets (it needs outlet power to work), plus a beefy on/off button.

The unit comes with Traktor 2 LE in Europe and Asia, and Virtual DJ LE in the Americas; whichever package you get with it, you’ll want to upgrade to the Pro version to get full functionality. The LE version for your territory is in the box on CD; however, for testing purposes we are using the Denon-supplied mappings for two decks plus two sample decks in Traktor Pro 2.

In use

Denon MC3000 review library

The library knob and controls. Note too the audio/video crossfader switch, for Virtual DJ.

Library
Navigating the library is simple using the big central selector, and you can move between folders by pressing the appropriate buttons. It is also possible to navigate within track listings using the jogwheels if you wish.

Big load buttons bring your selected track onto the appropriate deck, as selected with the deck selector buttons. A small button under the selector knob toggles library view.

Transport and jogs
The jogs, as previously mentioned, are nice to use, despite being smaller than those on most controllers. The scratch function can be turned off and on with the vinyl mode button, and the whole jog can also be disabled for DJs who don’t use jogs and who don’t want to accidentally knock them – a good inclusion. Holding down shift while using a jog lets you navigate your track library.

Denon’s legacy pitch bend controls are there if you’re that way inclined, as are the ubiquitous sync button and nice, big cue and play/pause buttons. (Holding down “Samp.” and pressing play/pause batch-plays the sample slots in that particular sample deck). The pitch controls, while not particularly long throw, are hi-res and so accurate; it’s easy enough to move the BPM by 1/100th of a BPM, which is good enough for me.

Mixer
The mixer has all the expected volume controls (low / mid / high / gain / line volume) per channel, plus a nice loose crossfader and steady, stiffer line faders.

Denon MC3000 review mixer

The mixer section: Note the VU switch about the meters to switch between cue and master VUs.

The VUs are switchable from cue to master; I’d have preferred this to be smart switching (ie when you have a deck’s Cue button pressed to preview in headphones, the VU switches to that deck to let you set the gain, but when it’s unswitched, it returns to master) but it’s a small thing – each DJ will have their own preference here. At least you get proper cue and master VUs, which is more than some controllers give you.

The microphone channel only has a volume control, so there’s no EQ, but as mentioned earlier, there is ducking; there’s a green backlit button to tell you when ducking is switched on.

It’s really part of the effects, but as is the currently vogue, it’s been stripped out and plonked in the mixer, so we’ll cover it here. What are we talking about? Nice big filter controls, right there above the line faders, that’s what! Great fun.

Effects, samples and looping
The effects sections at the top of the unit (one for each “side”) can control either single FX or group FX mode in Traktor. This is all standard stuff, as is the way you assign effects to the decks, which is done by using the 1/2 and A/C, B/D buttons located near the top of the mixer.

Denon MC3000 FX, loops and cues

Thanks to the modifier button, you can effectively control nearly all of your software’s FX, loops and cues with this section.

By pressing the “Samp.” modifier, the effect knobs instead control either the volume or the cut-off frequency of the sample shot, depending upon whether shift is held too or not.

The buttons in the effects section are used to load, play, turn on/off and record into the sample slots, depending upon which of a number of modifiers they’re pressed with. In short, this section can control all functions of Traktor’s sample decks, although doing so isn’t as intuitive as on the Traktor Kontrol controllers. There’s a bit of learning to do.

(By the way, all the loop record function are accessible too, again using modifiers and, this time, the central selector button’s push-to-click function).

The provided looping functions are actually quite simple, with manual loop in/out, plus beatmatched auto-looping with half / double controls. Holding shift and pressing the -/+ controls accesses loop shift. The cue buttons can set and control up to eight hot cues per deck using shift for hot cues 5 to 8; if you’re using them with decks C and D in sample deck mode, they’re used to mute and clear the sample slots, again depending on whether or not you use the shift button too.

External inputs
Let’s look at how the Denon handles its external inputs, as we already know it keeps them away from the main mixer entirely. To start with, they are completely analogue; there’s no option to route then through software.

Denon MC3000 review Line to Master controls

Here’s how the two analogue inputs are handled: a pan between the two of them and an overall volume.

Here’s how it works: You plug two analogue (line only) sources in the back, and control them using the two Line to Master controls far right on the unit. One of those controls is like a crossfader between the two inputs, but in the form of a knob; the other is an overall volume for the two analogue inputs.

I think this is a good compromise between leaving analogue outputs off entirely (like the Traktor Kontrol S2, which effectively rules that unit out from serious live performance: what are you meant to do when the computer crashes?) and incorporating them into the unit as fully fledged inputs.

Using this set-up, it is easy to have a couple of extra sources ready for emergencies or background music (for instance, a mobile DJ might play pre-prepare sequences in the hour or two before a performance); it is possible to mix between them, and then when you’re ready, you can take over and do your thing properly using the software.

Of course, these inputs work with or without a laptop plugged in – would be pretty pointless otherwise!

Virtual DJ mapping
We didn’t have time to test the Virtual DJ mapping, but looking at the guide, it’s pretty similar to what’s described below, except there’s video mixing options (you can assign the crossfader to audio, video or both), and the sample deck features are simpler. Furthermore, video effects are available in the effects section by using the shift function to double up the controls.

(Just to defend ourselves here, we did extensively test the Virtual DJ mapping for the DN-MC6000, to which this is closely related, and apart from a weird glitch in the way four decks were dealt with, we found it to be fine.)

It’s good to see a manufacturer taking Virtual DJ’s often-underrated video DJing seriously here, and many mobile DJs will welcome this.

Sound quality
It sounded great. The headphones were loud, and I’d say the quality overall is exactly the same as the acclaimed DN-MC6000’s sound. Digital DJ Tips absolutely does not get into kHz and bits and all that stuff, because it would be wrong for us to pretend we can hear the difference between most modern sound cards: we can’t. We can tell duff when we hear it though, and this ain’t duff.

All the dry numbers are available on Denon’s website for the audiophiles and perfectionists out there, but for the working DJ, take our word for it: there’s nothing to worry about here.

Conclusion

This is a well-rounded controller, meant for use in public as much as the bedroom. I can see it appealing especially to the party DJ, to mobile DJs, and the bar/lounge DJ; the kind of people who know how to mix and enjoy club-style DJing, but also need to use their microphone every now and then, definitely need to incorporate the odd external source or two (even if just for an emergency backup).

Denon MC3000 review

The controller actually improves on the DN-MC6000 in a couple of areas, such as the better positioning of the tempo sliders, and sample deck control.

Some bells and whistles – and I’m thinking particularly about sample decks and four deck mixing – are there if you want to dabble, but they’re not the main focus of the unit (having said that, while the DN-MC6000 does hybrid / four-deck mixing better than this unit, this unit is actually better for sample decks, due to being released after Traktor Pro 2).

The MC3000 is inevitably going to be compared to its older brother, the DN-MC6000. That unit has true standalone mixing, can handle record decks, has two microphone channels with EQs, and has booth as well as master outputs. For that, you pay maybe a third more than you do for this, and it’s bigger and heavier – although to be fair, not by much.

If you don’t particularly want those features, then the MC3000 will likely appeal to you more. It has the same pro build quality and nearly as much flexibility, but by dropping some of the expense of multiple ins and outs and of course by dropping two channels, it comes in smaller, lighter and cheaper (it’s still pretty heavy though! That’s all-steel construction for you).

So while both units are clearly suitable for working DJs (there’s an optional 19in mount kit to fit it into a hard case if you need to), this is aimed more at the 100% digital DJ as opposed to the type of working jock who needs more flexibility, for whom the DN-MC6000 would be a better buy.

If I had the choice of one or the other, I’d actually go for this: It’s smaller, cheaper and has more than everything I ever use in a DJ controller. Plus, it feels like it’s built to last forever. It’s a winner.

Product Summary

Review Summary:

This is a well-rounded controller, meant for use in public as much as the bedroom. I can see it appealing especially to the party DJ, to mobile DJs, and the bar/lounge DJ; the kind of people who know how to mix and enjoy club-style DJing, but also need to use their microphone every now and then, definitely need to incorporate the odd external source or two (even if just for an emergency backup).

DJ MC3000 Controller
  • DJ MC3000 Controller
  • Rating: 4
  • From: Denon DJ
  • Price: $385
  • Reviewed by:
  • On November 18, 2011
  • Last modified:August 19, 2014

Video Review

Has Denon got the balance of features right here? How would you compare this to its closest competitors, the Traktor Kontrol S2 and the Reloop Jockey 3? Let us know your thoughts in the comments…

Comments

  1. Yet another very good, well written and fair review!
    Thank you Phil!

    I would just add a little tip for those who might miss the booth out:
    There are 2 line/master outputs on the MC3000 so if you use one for master out there is a way to use the other and conect a speaker in the DJ booth so that you can listen to what comes out from master out. It is not as a regular booth out but it will do the trick for some DJs I do think.
    One more tip while I’m on to it:
    Also you can buy a cheap converter to get the balanced 1/4″ out to be RCA out if you prefer that, I know I do anyway.

    //DJ Hessler

    • Surely if its missing a booth input plug the leads into the master input instead? You have control over master levels on the unit so its not a massive issue I dont think.

  2. How do you controll the CUP (cue and play) on this in Traktor? I notice both this and the 6000 only have cue and play buttons and no CUP?

    • I’m not sure, perhaps you can’t. I guess you could just remap it or map it as a SHIFT modifier.

      • Hmm, this has puzzled me as both this snd the 6000 are “designed for Traktor” yetboth leave the CUP button out of the design. I use this on my controller a lot and always assumed it should be a standard button on all controllers.

        On another issue, price seems high to me. Only around £150 off the 6000 depending on where you shop. Do you know if its likely to be discounted as REPs

      • Hmm, this has puzzled me as both this snd the 6000 are “designed for Traktor” yetboth leave the CUP button out of the design. I use this on my controller a lot and always assumed it should be a standard button on all controllers.

        On another issue, price seems high to me. Only around £150 off the 6000 depending on where you shop. Do you know if its likely to be discounted as RRPs can sometimes be higher than actual sale price?

      • Richard says:

        Whats a better buy, denon mc3000 or stanton djc.4. I know you reviewed both and they a VERY similar so you would have some knowledge of what to buy. Which one would you choose??

        • Depends what you want it for. Denon unit more suited to gigging as it has better mic circuitry and you can use external inputs (albeit not through the mixer).

  3. Thanks for the review! In your opinion which is the better buy, this or twitch?

    • They’e very different – different software, decks, features – TWITCH is simpler but more innovative. Really you couldn’t get two more different controllers.

  4. Actually the MC6000 on eBay is selling for like $600+ so I hope this MC3000 will have somemore agressive pricing – like $400+ i think – or I would just go for the MC6000 and re-map it to mimics the sampler + loop recorder layout xD
    on a sidenote, is this controller not much smaller and lighter than the DN6000? i love the DN6000 but it weight puts me off

  5. Perfect, it has everything we need for Mobile DJs. Def my Next controller. I was tied between this and S2. Phil do you know the dimensions??

    • Price and dimensions are at the end of the review

      Product details:
      Size & weight: 16 x 10 x 2.8in (400 x 255 x 71mm), 6.6lb (3kg)
      Price: US$ t.b.a. / £525 / €599

  6. Phil, what do you reckon? S2 or MC3000? Not considering software because I’ve got Traktor already.

    I’ve decided ERGO is not worth it at all, feels like a toy.

    • dj distraction says:

      If you want to use it with VDJ as well, since you mentioned ERGO, then this is the one you need.
      I got S4 and pretty satisfied, but I can’t make it work well with VDJ for mixing video. I’m thinking of MC3000 or Reloop DJ2 Master Edition, where the later has stand alone mixing capability.
      Have we got full review of Reloop DJ2 here at DDJT?

  7. There is no cup button on the mc3000 nor on the mc6000
    One Reason is that they are designed to be used with a number
    of different software.
    It is a misunderstanding that they are designed only for Traktor!
    Another reason is that the cup button is irrelevant when there is
    8 hotstarts to be set. Another is lack of space…..
    Both can on the other hand be mapped the way you want so it is up to
    Anyone to chose any button on the controllers to be used as cup button if you wish to.

    • I understand that the controller is not designed solely for Traktor however it does ship with it (in UK) and has the Traktor logo on the unit. CUP is also one of the primary buttons in the software. I like to use it to beat juggle, and it is located nicely near my cross fader on the mixtrack, just within fingers reach. I know the cue points can be used to beat juggle also, but there are times when the CUP is easier to use / reach.

      I don’t think the CUP is “irrelevant” even though there are 8 cue points, other wise why would NI still include it in TP2? The same amount of cue points have always been there.

      Looking at the images, there WOULD have been room on the controller (move the Sync button up and add the CUP button where the Sync was, and this would still not be as close as some of the other buttons are to each other).

      It is possible to re map like you say, and I think this may be the work around, however I still think it is a shame it wasn’t included.

  8. sorry, didn’t go through the whole review. Does this model have Booth volume and 2 Mic inputs with EQ like MC6000?

  9. i been wanting to ge tthis for a wile but unsure cus i love serato more than vdj ,im thinking the new vestax mk2 with serato intro dj would be best for me

  10. Denon have posted this review onto their forum.

  11. Does it have split cue on the headphones? I’m between this and s2 how responsive are the jogs? Thanks

  12. THX for another good review Phil!

    Think I stay with my MC6000, it’s better to have but don’t need, than to need and don’t have.
    MC3000 is probably great if you only play at clubs, but so is a lot of other controllers too.
    For mobile dj’s there’s no substitute for MC6000!

  13. Detailed and unbiased review, Phil : )

    It’s nice to see that no company is more market dominating than the othes. Each has their own unique style and direction. And the MC3000 does look clean, compact, and solid build for those who hates dragging heavy equipments to venues. Although it does not have the cool innovative features but as long as the fundamentals are there it’s a good product.

    The size of the jog wheel is more for electronic music i assume. hip hop turntablish and scratching maybe a bit tricky, I think.

  14. Is the microphone on the denon mc3000 routed through software? Can we add effects to the mic sound using traktor pro 2?

  15. Thanks for the feedback. I guess that for traktor the S4 is still one of the best controllers out there. Maybe the Vestax VCI-400 could change the game…

  16. I recently got my MC-3000 and just started fiddling.
    Software : Trakor Pro 2 ( ftm the 30 min free version ) and no other (analog) sources.
    This is my first DJ controller.
    I must say it’s very well built, everything is solid.
    The experience of mixing with this is very different from just using the mouse.
    Everything is smoother and generally you feel in control. Perfect tool to tame the traktor beast.
    My setup is 2 decks + 2 sample decks.
    I prefer to keep things simple so I stay away from A/C and B/D deck switching. Even without deck changing there are other multi function rotaries, and although they are well implemented, making split second decisions is hard because you’re never sure of the rotary’s state.
    Controlling the sample decks is very easy with this controller. You can see that that’s the controller’s real purpose : adding the power of samples to a two channel setup.

    All in all it looks like I spent my money well :)

    • Im waiting for my mc3000.. So you are satisfied with the mc3000.. How you find the cue play and jog wheel with traktor, does it have delay or latency when press?you hav mac or pc? thanks,

  17. Its a shme, that they put down the input matrix for externals and cut the Phono-preamsp! Better spend 200 Bucks more for the big brotha! For me its 3 outta 5 stars –
    Pete

  18. If you would have to choose between the MC3000 and the Reloop Jockey 3, which would you choose?

    They have more or less the same specs and are in the same price range. They both have inputs for backup which is important to me.

    Which one works more intuitive and is easier to handle?
    I’ve read both reviews, but I just can’t seem to choose between the two.

    Thanks for the help :)

  19. Hmmmmmmmmm…………. I’m a bit stuck. I thought I’d made my decision on the 6000 but now I’ve seen this I don’t know if this will be better. I’ve decided to go fully digital but still need to download/record my records to my computer. I’m keeping hold of one of my Technics 1210’s for this purpose and I thought the 6000 would be perfect because I would still be able to mix my records that i haven’t transferred onto the computer yet.

    This Controller though is cheaper than the 6000 (I’ve just looked and it £182 cheaper according to google shopper). I could use my old mixer and route it into one of the line-in’s and plug my deck into that.

    But is it worth the hassle, should I just spend the extra money when in the end I won’t need that feature??? (I’ve got well over 1000 records so will take some time to transfer over).

    Please help!

  20. Hi Guys

    Will there be any problems using the mc3000 on a big outdoor festival sound rigg? Will the mc6000 work better in this scenario? Is there a difference?

    I’m deciding between the mc3000, mc6000 & Allen & heath XoneDX.

    Your recommendation?

    Cheers

  21. DJ T-Base says:

    Hi all,
    I trawled the web looking for info and reviews on the MC3000 as I was torn between this and the S2. There is an awful lot of S2 info and reviews available and I was so close to buying that one. I decided on the MC3000 as I was coming from older Denon kit and knew the build quality wasn’t of plastic origin. None of my local DJ stores had the S2 or the MC3000 so I was buying blind. I’m glad I chose the MC3000!!! It’s a wicked controller and have used VDJ a little with it but predominantly Traktor Pro 2.5. I would highly recommend this controller. It does everything I could need and more. Proper build quality as always from Denon. 5 star product for me.

  22. Hi Phil,thinking of the Denon but quite impressed with Twitch,as I use vdj most of the time have you tried it with vdj yet? Opinions would be appreciated.Also people should look past some aspects of vdj and try it as I find it more than good enough to perform twice a week in a live environment in a 2k capacity club (much to amusement of the other dj’s!

  23. Hey guys!!! I am just new on the digital dj world and I would like to thank you all for the support. I believe that this is one of the best DJ Blog you can find on the net so my congratulations. I have already did the “how to dj” from digitaldjtips and I must admit it was fantastic. Best on the net by far!!!

    However, I have a problem with this controller. I have installed the ASIO drivers, plug in the controller, mapping the controller with the latest TSI file but what i am hearing in the headphones is the same that is coming from the speakers so I am not able to mix anything since when moving the mixer fader, it also does in the main speakers.

    Here are my preferences:

    Audio setup:
    http://i45.tinypic.com/2ekk4s8.jpg

    Output routing:
    http://i45.tinypic.com/2m48506.jpg

    Controller manager:
    http://i48.tinypic.com/2l8vh8o.jpg

    Can someone explain me why i am hearing the same thing on the headphones and speakers? o

    Thanks!!

  24. Im getting my MC3000 next week and I cant say I aint anxious. Im currently using the Hercules Mp3 E2 (my first controller and now 3 years old) and altough I love its portability, included case etc, it just cant be compared to the power of this Denon Controller. Altough I luckily never needed the backup external source, I found a great use for it when switching DJ softwares in the gig (I usually start videoclip djing while people drink and then switching to traktor when the ‘real’ party starts)

  25. Just a wild idea I got while playing with my MC3000. If you use one of the 2 line inputs provided to connect instead of a backup phone a backup ipad with a DJ software to mix through there in case of emergency? Or even more, you connect another mixer’s out with two cd/vynil players to go analog in case of backup or to switch to another DJ faster and easier? (In the case both are staying the whole night)

  26. Thanks for the wonderful review as I am about to purchase the denon mc3000. This is a silly question, but I live in the U.S and was wondering if it comes with all the necessary cables for a plug in place with my MacBook Pro? Thanks again

  27. Hi Phil,

    I recently purchased the MC3000. In your opinion, where does it stand as far as club djing?

  28. I have a dumb question:

    The user manual says:
    The sampling rate selection is displayed here.
    The frequencies with which the DENON DJ
    ASIO driver is compatible are as follows:
    • 44.1 kHz/48 kHz/88.2 kHz/96 kHz
    • This device only supports 48 kHz.

    99% of the music I play is 320kbps mp3 44.1kHz, does resampling to 48 kHz adds an unwanted effect?

  29. ASIO Driver is available only for Windows.
    I use a Mac and I work on softwares like Protools and Logic Pro ..
    I use the DN MC6000 as my audio interface..
    And my sessions are mostly 44.1 kHz sample rate ..
    And it currently supports only 48 kHz !!
    Please need some help urgently here ..

  30. Tupatupa says:

    Hi there!

    I wonder if it’s possible to connect Stanton ST 150 turntable (via line input) to Denon MC3000 and mix for example one song from the computer to onother one from line input (vinyl) ?
    In another words, can I switch “ins” on the channels like on Denon X600 mixer?
    I can see there is no button for that but..there must be a way :D

    I love vinyl, but I want to be mobile so I think this would be very nice and affordable..

  31. hey, quick question for anyone… thinking of getting this controller for a party in a garden in a couple of weekends. I know this does not have a seperate booth output, but as it has two masters, is it possible to run amps off of both master outputs at the same time, so as to have a booth output in effect, but of course without controller led volume control?

    cheers!

    J

  32. Scot Cowan says:

    Hi, I am looking at buying a unit for my son. I have narrowed it down to five units. My biggest concern is that it NOT be overly difficult to get started since his experience is limited to a nice keyboard. But, I also don’t want it to be too limiting and can go in the directions that interest him, ie recording, mixing, DJing. Of the following units how would you rank them?:
    Hercules DJ 4 Set,
    Hercules DJ Console 4-MX,
    Denon DJ MC2000 Belt DJ Controller with Serato Intro,
    Denon DJ MC3000 Professional DJ Controller
    Vestax VCI100 Mk II Dj Controller with Built-In Audio Interface
    Thanks in advance for your help.

    Scot

  33. One more guy needs your help!
    My first and only one dj controller is the Reloop Beatmix. Now moving to a more professional stage lets say, im thinking of buying the MC3000 but I wanted to know one important thing first. From your experience, will I be able to learn to beatmix without the ‘sync’ button with this controller having so small jogwheels and shorter pitch faders than other standard controllers (NI Traktor/Pioneer)?
    Any reply greatly appreciated

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