Tips for Warm-Up DJs | Share the Data-

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Tips for Warm-Up DJs | Share the Data

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Tips for Warm-Up DJs | Share the Data

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DJ TLM affords some suggestions for warm-up DJs on DJcityTV’s “Share the Data.”

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Tips for Warm-Up DJs | Share the Data

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  1. Great advice, i think alot of DJ's don't realise how important a warm up slot is….I would always use it as an opportunity to grab peoples attention and my main aim is to get people on the dancefloor.

  2. If you're playing warm up for a black Music headliner: 1. you need to know which style the headliner will Play and try not to get into that style too much (for example moombahton remixes) 2. Check your library for some older hits without too much energy, which the headliner wouldn't play in the main time, for example Iggy Azalea – Fancy, and Play those right before the headliner starts. 3. a warmup set Needs groove, not energy. 4. with your warmup set, you set the style of the Event at the beginning – if you Play house before at a black music Event with a black Music headliner , it's probably misleading the guests and they start gonna ask if they're in the wrong location

  3. I am a DJ from Friesland Netherlands and to be honest it depends on if your in a club or bar. i have played in both Now my sets usually Start with Deephouse After that Some house than you can switch to Moombahton reaggaeton hip etc And back it really depends on who is on the dancefloor.
    When its running near the end of the evening you could play hardstyle hardcore etc.
    After that i recommend Slower music prefably nothing like house Or 120 or Higher btw As the crowd has to leave at for example 4 or 5 AM Atleast thats how it goes In clubs and bars here

  4. I tag my songs and in specific use the star rating section to reference on how to gauge the energy of the song instead of rating whether it's a good or really good! song etc…i also tag in the comments section whether it's a High Club, Mid Club, Low Club or High Smooth, Mid Smooth, Low Smooth…this gives me an idea which songs would go well in a warm up set and build up through the night.

  5. I always tell the warm up djs this " play as if you are djin all night and cant repeat any songs , obviously you would save the biggest songs for the end " . As far as getting noticed it helps to occasionally dj events where you are the only dj so you can show the promoters that you are capable of headlining too

  6. Another tip is to keep the booth accessible for the upcoming Dj and have some backup track connected to a channel on the mixer in case there’s a laptop change or the next Dj has to connect his sound card. Respect between Djs is important if you want to promote yourself as an upcoming pro. Headliners had to work to get where they are and had to climb up that same gig ladder as the more “green” Djs. Keep the booth clean, don’t leave empty bottles, and greet the next Dj warmly and without any attitude. Most headliners that I’ve worked with are very respectful and are there to not only work but to have a good time, while the ones that show attitude seem to never last.

  7. That dude uses too many misleading references with his hands when he talks. Chill the fuk out with that. Just talk you don't have to emphasise every non important word like "the".

  8. Great video, I've done warm up as well as later warm up sets and you're absolutely right. That's your time as a DJ to show your versatility and to be abit different and even make your own name in a different way. Not all DJs can be a successful warm up DJ, some DJ's only have one level

  9. A piece of advice from my experiences : a warm up DJ will (nearly) always play at lower tempo than the headliner (if he plays 128, play some nice tunes between 110-125, 10 bpm lower is a nice spot) ; it also helps to play more strip down version of tracks, instrumental, some edit of popular song with out the vocals, some chilled edit of hits… And remember, as a warm up DJ you DO NOT wanna play the headliner tracklist / songs, do you research before ! 🙂

  10. I've found that, if you don't have prior experience with a club, that Trance is a good warm-up set. You can transition from low-energy to high-energy without leaving a +or- 10 BPM range, and you won't need to play anything recent to sound great.
    This doesn't always work, of course. Well, it actually does always work well enough, but other genres can work better.
    If you're playing a Goth club, play more obscure Darkwave stuff. If you're playing a meat market club, play 90's and Naughties rave track with a lower energy. Etc., Etc.

  11. Alwas love the information
    I DJ at a skating rink for adults and have been the warm up DJ because I am still new…warm up is at the 70 to 90 BPMs the sweat spot is from 90 to 110 BPMs..and 110 to 120 is the high end …but that's in the skate world..and it changes by what part of the country you are playing…

  12. i would say go watch pro warm up DJs. make a playlist thats chill with some throwbacks too. Be prepared and play in your house 1st for 2hours.

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