DJ technology and techniques have evolved over the years since it started. Who know\u2019s where we\u2019ll be in 10 years? We at Endless could be rocking out with some unbelievable equipment that hasn\u2019t been invented yet! Here\u2019s brief snapshot into the evolution of DJ technology: 1965\u00a0First stereophonic disco system debuts at the 1964-1965 World\u2019s Fair in New York. 1970\u00a0David Mancuso starts throwing after-hours parties \u201cThe Loft.\u201d He and Alex Rosner set a new standard for clubs everywhere by adding separate tweeter arrays and subwoofers. 1971\u00a0First DJ mixer is designed for the Haven Club by Alex Rosner. 1974\u00a0Grandmaster Flash develops his \u201cQuick Mix Theory\u201d for cutting and mixing records. 1975\u00a0Grand Wizzard Theodore invents \u201cscratching.\u201d 1977 GLI PMX 7000 Mixer. First U.S. mixer to incorporate a horizontal crossfader labeled \u201cTransition Control,\u201d and first affordable DJ mixer. 1986\u00a0Rane MP 24 Club Mixer:\u00a0Cleanest and quietest DJ mixer to date and\u00a0First use of studio-grade faders. 1998\u00a0Pioneer EFX-500 Effector. First DJ effects box that added echo, flanging and filtering to the performing DJ\u2019s repertoire. 2001\u00a0Pioneer CDJ-1000 Digital Vinyl Turntable. First CD \u201cturntable\u201d using a touch sensitive platter that accurately emulated a vinyl turntable. 2004\u00a0Numark CDX Turntable. First standard 12\u201d motorized platter with vinyl record and slipmat for controlling CD play. 2008\u00a0Serato Video-SL software plug-in for Scratch Live adds the ability to playback and mix video files using a laptop and a TTM 57SL mixer, bringing live video mixing to the turntablist, allowing manipulation of video files from vinyl or CD players. (Video DJing!!) 2010\u00a0Rane Sixty-Eight Mixer for Serato Scratch Live is introduced with two USB ports, the first mixer allowing two DJs with their own laptops to hand off sets without any disconnect. 2012\u00a0Rane Sixty-Two Mixer for Serato Scratch Live replaced the TTM 57SL with dedicated lit buttons for cues, samples, loops, and dedicated onboard effects. The two USB ports allow two DJs to share the mixer between two laptops, even if they run different software.