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Once upon a time, all DJ music was bought, in physical formats. Then along came digital and DJs could suddenly download music for free, first with Napster, then a rush of similar sites becoming a huge opportunity for DJs wanting lots of music for nothing, and of course a huge problem for the music industry.
But the music industry has changed fundamentally since then, with the big streaming services such as Spotify and Apple Music largely replacing the download sites, for consumers at least, who are happy to pay their $10 a month for anything they could wish to listen to. Streaming services are even finding their way into DJ software, offering DJs this option too.
When this happened, another internet technology was gaining traction: peer-to-peer file sharing. This enabled anyone to download files from other computers that are connected to the same peer-to-peer file sharing network online. Napster was the first one to create a P2P network just for music files, and it became so big that it was shut down a few years later thanks in no small part to million dollar lawsuits from record companies and major label acts like Metallica.
Even if Napster was shuttered, the spread of MP3s could not be stopped: the technology that enabled music to be shared had been adopted by other P2P networks, and it became commonplace to download MP3s illegally. This, together with the rapid adoption of MP3 music players and CD burners, was how music piracy became a thing, and was the death knell of the traditional music industry.
Steve Jobs and Apple saw a problem with MP3 downloads though: they were hard to get and often you got lousy quality and rips. They released the iPod in 2001 and the iTunes Store in 2003, which introduced the idea of a US$0.99 music download that was revolutionary at the time. It made buying music easier and faster, plus you had a nice app that let you organise all the music you bought as well as let you rip all the CD music you had into it.
There are eight main genres found on the Bensound page, and clicking on any of them gives you a list of the releases. Clicking on a release shows you more info about the music, a preview and download link, plus more details about any licences that may be attached to it.
So while a song bearing the Creative Commons licence can be downloaded for free, you may or may not use it for commercial applications such as a mixtape that you sell or a song that you produce and upload to streaming and online stores.
One of the newer sites on this list, Jamendo is a platform that lets you legally download free DJ music from independent artists, and it also gives the artists an opportunity to upload their music for music placement consideration in TV, film, and online content by music supervisors.
There are smaller labels too like Tasty Records and Argofox that publish their own royalty free music for you to download. The reason these labels are on YouTube is because these songs have been cleared for use in YouTube as well as Twitch streams, and content creators are encouraged to download and use them in their videos.
Apart from visiting your favourite labels and checking if they have any free music samplers to download, do a Google or YouTube search to see if they have any royalty free music channels or microsites where you can grab songs from.
Junodownload is a UK-based online store that focuses on dance & electronic music. Covering 20 different genre categories, they have a huge, regularly updated database of tracks in a variety of digital formats (in addition to MP3) including high-quality WAV and FLAC files.
Based in London, Bleep is an independent online store that mostly showcases music from independent artists & labels. In addition to offering digital downloads (either MP3, WAV or FLAC files), they also sell and distribute Cassettes, CD and vinyl.
They have a massive database and offer plenty of free downloads in addition to paid. They also sell CDs and vinyl. You can filter a search in a number of different ways, either by genre, popularity, release date or in alphabetical order of the artists/albums.
The best music download websites generally come with a paid subscription, to help navigate the complications that come with copyright. However, there are a handful of reputable free online resources that several DJs and musicians frequently use for downloading music.
Beatport is the most widely used music download website by DJs. The site focuses heavily on electronic music and has an expansive, well-organized list of sub-genres for users to explore and utilize.
Beatport has become the ultimate catering hole for anyone looking to tap into the latest dance music trends. Tracks can be downloaded in multiple formats for up to $2.49 per track. Exclusive tracks by certain artists can come at a higher price.
Bandcamp is ideal for music lovers with tastes that extend beyond electronic dance music. The website hosts one of the most eclectic collections of singles and albums by a wide span of songwriters, producers, and DJs.
Bleep is one of the few music websites that also facilitate the sale of hard copies such as vinyl, which is something to consider for DJs that enjoy using analog gear or playing with vinyl turntables. Most tracks average at around $1.50 per unit and can be downloaded in WAV, MP3, or FLAC formats.
SoundCloud allows users to build a cloud-based collection of their favorite tracks, remixes, and DJ sets that are hosted on the platform. Artists can choose to make their releases public or private, and have the option of setting a download price for each release.
While there are a handful of resources that allow you to download music directly from Youtube, the quality of this audio is almost always reduced. Downloading music from Youtube through these 3rd party sites may also put you at risk of malware infections from untrusted online sources.
For those that want the air horn feels but are looking for something a little flashier, Air DJ Horn Sound is for you. It features a strong, powerful blast that has a real modern electronic flare to it.
When you load a streaming track to deck the entire audio stream will be downloaded. Once the download is complete Serato DJ Pro will analyze the file quickly and provide you with track information such as Key, BPM and a waveform overview. All this information will be saved and displayed in your library for the next time you play the track.
DMS offers a great variety of DJ-friendly music. From re-drummed old classics for weddings to edits of current dance music for clubs. Their nice genre colour coded website makes loading up your crates with specific styles of music really convenient.
A very detailed site offering you in-depth search functionality and access to current and archived charts. The site offers a good selection of popular genres, which are displayed in a practical layout to browse through. Each upload has quick download links for each available downloadable version of the track, as well as displaying the BPM and Key info.
A great source for current hits of all genres with audio and video options. The Promo Only App comes with a powerful set of preference options allowing you to fully customise the music that appears on your feed and the format you download in.
The go-to spot for many electronic music orientated DJs. You can trawl through the depths of Beatport finding cuts no one else has or get familiar with a genre by visiting the renowned Beatport 100 charts
Zip DJ: Zip DJ are directly affiliated with many major record labels so if it is upfront access to the freshest sounds that you want, this is the pool for you! A good all-rounder, ZipDJ has a huge back catalogue and a great mobile app which allows you to download your chosen tracks as a zip file for unpacking later when on a more appropriate machine.
Digital DJ Pool: The main strength of this pool is that you get a personalised feed based on your followed record labels, artists and DJs so you can gain inspiration for your own crate building by checking out what music they are downloading. As one of the cheaper pools, this is a popular choice for DJs wanting a more budget-friendly option.
As the largest digital DJ music store in the world, Beatport is a convenient one-stop-shop for all of the dance music you could possibly want. Track browsing is intuitive with plenty of search options and features for filtering. The tracks cost roughly 99p for a 320kbps ID3-tagged MP3 file and 1.69 for a lossless WAV or lossless id3-tagged AIFF file, pricing is also subject to VAT.
Junodownload: Similar to Beatport in its breadth of music coverage but also includes an extensive hip-hop and r&b selection. You may find that navigating Junodownload bears more fruit than that of a typical music download website as they have invested heavily in promoting music through expertly placed blogs, podcasts and artist/DJ charts which all encourage exploration of their site and its music. Although the cost per track is amongst the highest of all the music sites, it bears noting that discounts are available to members who shop with them frequently, plus the downloads are not subject to taxes as with Beatport so tracks can work out cheaper than on Beatport depending on the region that they are being purchased. The typical cost of an id3-tagged 192kbps MP3 file is 83p, an id3-tagged 320kbps MP3 file is 1.16 and for their lossless files (WAV, FLAC, ALAC and id3-tagged AIFF) are 1.65 per track.
With a little dedication, you can find some absolute gems by scouring the web to look for free music download links. The most popular website to do this with is SoundCloud. Search your favourite artists and check their uploads. Many are offering at least one of their tunes for free with a download link embedded underneath the track waveform. There is a knack to finding these; the free download links are usually time or download frequency limited so it takes becoming a true scout to find and obtain the good stuf