Pioneer DJ DM-50D-BT 5” desktop monitor system with Bluetooth® functionality (Black)

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Pioneer DJ DM-50D-BT 5” desktop monitor system with Bluetooth® functionality (Black)

Pioneer DJ DM-50D-BT 5” desktop monitor system with Bluetooth® functionality (Black)

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Each VM series monitor has the same features except for size and audio output wattage. The VM-50, also available in white, offers 60W of total power from its bi-amped configuration: 30W for the low-frequency driver (woofer) and 30W for the high-frequency driver (tweeter). It also has a maximum peak output of 107 dB. By comparison, the VM-70 has an output of 100W and 112 dB, while the VM-80 delivers 120W and 115 dB. The Pioneer DJ DM-50D are powerful 5-inch 2-way bass reflex, active desktop monitor speakers. The speakers contain elements of the prevalent DM-40 units in addition to new features and components. As a result, the DM50Ds are robust and produce crystal clear quality sound. The speaker units are easy to use, tune and set up, are available in two colours, and sold as a pair. Innovative Features Please note that this extended warranty is currently only available on products sold within the UK, EU or EEA, and is subject to the terms and conditions as detailed on the extended warranty certificate provided. On that point, you may reasonably ask yourself why DJs and producers need slightly different types of sound from their speakers. It might seem like the ideal sound for both would be similar, especially if you plan to mix and produce similar types of music, but consider for a moment the difference in sound between a club system and a pro studio. A club system should be loud, punchy, engaging and vibey; perfect accuracy isn’t necessarily the point. On the other hand, pro studio monitors don’t necessarily sound fun to listen to, but they’re analytical, precise and revealing when making music. You should get an instant answer on whether your application has been successful, though in some rare cases Klarna or V12 may need to look at the application in more detail.

As far as the DJ/producer switch goes, shoot me but I really didn’t notice an awful lot of difference. It is meant to give you a bit more bass when DJing and a flatter frequency response when producing, but really where you set this is going to be down to personal preference.Compared to the smaller DM-40BT monitors, the VM-50 has a very similar sound but puts out much higher relative volumes. With 107 dB of peak sound, the VM-50s can get plenty loud for your ears to handle; however, somewhere in the upper end of its volume range some distortion creeps in when you crank them way up, so extreme volume levels aren’t ideal for when accuracy is of the utmost importance. Again, if you really need to monitor music at high levels for extended periods (if your monitors are in a DJ Booth actively competing with a PA system, for instance), go for a larger-sized monitor, which should be more capable of producing those volumes with the full clarity of sound. Markkus Rovito So, who should buy the Pioneer DJ VM-50? If an item can not be repaired, a similar alternative product or cash discount (as defined in this policy) will be offered Switch to Production mode and the Pioneer DM-50D change gears easily. This mode loses the warmth of DJ mode and gains more neutrality in the process; clearer, more detailed and incisive, with vocals and instruments described more articulately. There’s also more distinct separation across the frequency range for better timing and balance over what I heard with DJ mode, along with the ability to sift through and relay the details of music I was streaming from Qobuz and Tidal. Vocals in particular sound crisper and cleaner. It perhaps shows that in terms of recognition, the Pioneer name still carries some weight, and the DJ slice of the brand focuses on music production and professional sound systems such as DJ controllers and sound mixers. Pioneer DJ’s VM series is a pro-focused range that includes both the VM-50 studio monitors and the studio-grade RM-05 5-inch monitor, as well as the prosumer-leaning DM-40 and DM-40BT (a Bluetooth-enabled model) 4-inch desktop speakers. The VM Series features powered speakers, meaning they do not need an external amplifier, just a clean power source for the integrated Class D amplifier, which promises to deliver a 40Hz to 36kHz frequency response.

The DM-50D-BTs are ideal for both DJing and producing music. There is a handy switch on the DM 50D-BT speakers where you can select DJ mode or music production mode. As a result, the DSP settings automatically alter and augment, leaving you to focus on the music. DM-50D-BT Connections However, the Gear4music extended warranty scheme provides an enhanced service, and is designed to offer a higher level of protection than many 'free' warranties offered by some retailers and manufacturers. For customers in outlying areas of the country, the price of the Extended Warranty may be marginally higher, due to the potential for higher collection and redelivery transport costs.

A Compact, Contoured Design

The DM-50Ds – which are also available in white– slot into the brand’s DM range above the existing DM-40s and the Bluetooth-equipped DM-40BTs. All three models are supplied as pairs, meaning you get everything you need in one box, ready to plug into a suitable mixer, controller, computer/mobile device or audio interface, depending on what you’re looking to achieve. The unique selling point of the DM-50D is that they feature what Pioneer call a two-way sound mode, allowing you to switch between settings for DJing and production use; the speakers include digital sound processing hardware which alters the frequency response and overall sound accordingly.

Max dimensions (W x D x H): Lch: 175 x 262 x 257 mm / 6.89” x 10.32” x 10.12”, Rch 175 x 262 x 247 mm / 6.89” x 10.32” x 9.72”Each of the DM-50D-BT speakers contains a 5-inch fibreglass cone woofer, a ¾-inch soft dome tweeter, a new Class D amplifier and redesigned DECO convex diffusers. The woofer can provide an extra increase in power when the volume is turned up. Precise frequencies are produced thanks to the expertly positioned tweeters—the Class D amplifier assists with producing balanced natural bass sound. Additionally, the diffusers provide a broader sweet spot and 3D stereo sound, all thanks to their inbuilt structure and ability to produce super-clear high frequencies in all directions. 2-way Sound Mode The performance you get from the Pioneer DM-50D differs depending on the mode they’re in. DJ mode offers a bigger-sized sound, as well as a more energetic tone with a warmer mid-range and bass response. Production favours clarity, insight and crispness, which you’d expect given its tailored for more critical listening. Inside the cabinet is a new Class D amplifier with a 96kHz sampling DSP that Pioneer DJ says helps to produce a pure and balanced bass sound. The two-way speaker setup features a 5-inch fibre-glass woofer and 0.75-inch soft dome tweeter, the two aligned for clarity across the frequency range. Do away with agonising over whether the speaker monitors are suitable for DJing or making music, as the DM-50Ds are ideal for both. You can select either DJ mode or music production mode thanks to a clever little switch on the DM 50D speakers. As a result, the DSP settings will automatically adjust and optimise, leaving you to concentrate on the music. DM-50D Connections Those differences in power come with corresponding differences in physical size, so the VM-50 is significantly smaller and lighter than the other VM series monitors. The VM-50 weighs just over 12 pounds, measuring approximately 12H x 8W x 10D inches. Meanwhile, the VM-70 weighs about 17 pounds with approximate dimensions of 13H x 9W x 12D inches, and the VM-80 weighs over 22 pounds with approximate dimensions of 16H x 11W x 13D inches. The Pioneer DJ VM-50’s design

With 96kHz sampling, updated DECO convex diffusers and crystal clear and balanced sound, whether you're looking to play DJ sets at home or produce your own music, the Pioneer DM-50D Active Monitor Speakers are the ultimate choice. Before we discuss how the speakers sound, we first must explain Pioneer's so-called digital sound processing (DSP) modes. The phrase DSP rightly strikes fear in the hearts of most sound engineers—you want to mix on a transparent system that doesn’t include any dynamic compression or signal chain limitations. It's perhaps better to think of the two modes here (Production and DJ) as "voicing options.” The Production setting adds a bit more emphasis to the human voice frequency range, and slightly rolls off some of the lower frequencies; this is technically not a flat response, but it does result in better clarity. The DJ mode, by comparison, has a slightly fuller response in the bass frequencies and a bit less crispness in the high-mids and highs. The difference, however, isn't obvious.Most studio monitors have some sort of tube for air flow that assists in reproducing the low bass frequencies. Some popular monitor lines, like the KRK Rokit and the Kali Audio LP, have front-facing ports. In contrast, many others, including the VM-50, have rear-facing ports (in this case, located above the connection and control panels). Pioneer DJ calls its variation of this port the Vortex Bass Accelerator and claims that its free-flowing air keeps the bass punchy and free from unwanted vibrations and distortion. It’s important to remember when you’ve got a speaker with a rear port, you don’t want to place the speakers too close to a wall, or you’ll experience boominess. With studio monitors, the “sweet spot” where you’re listening—the focal point between the speakers where stereo mixes just right—is very important. The VM-50 sets up an excellent triangle where the mid-range frequencies—like certain vocals, guitars, and synthesizers—sound exceptionally crisp, clear, and detailed and the high-end sounds are sharp, but not spikes (which can manifest in certain monitors such as the Yamaha HS series). The “Bright Treble” EQ setting on the VM-50 did make really chirpy elements in some songs sound somewhat harsh, but the Flat setting for High EQ sounded just right for most occasions. Did these speakers get my first pumping? Each VM-50 monitor includes a standard three-prong AC power cable. For connecting audio sources, you have a balanced combo input for either XLR or TRS (¼-inch) cables and an unbalanced input for RCA cables. Having inputs for all three of those cable types should be a standard monitor feature, yet a surprising number of studio monitors leave out either the RCA or the TRS connectivity, so that’s a plus for the VM-50.

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