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Quick Guide to BPM Supreme Edits

DJ Experience, News, Technology | Aug 14, 2018   

Quick Guide to BPM Supreme Edits

One of the best benefits of a BPM Supreme membership is the access you have to thousands of audio and video downloads. Our music library is continuously updated and all audio is DJ-ready at 320 kbps.

You’ll also find every version of a track that you need, including clean, dirty, acapellas, radio edits, intros, remixes, and best of all – exclusive edits. Exclusive edits are edits that you won’t find anywhere else. Two of the newest types of edits are Jump Off edits and Slam edits. Keep reading for a breakdown of what you’ll find with these two types of edits.

Jump Off edits are fast (typically 1-2 minutes) and are best compared to a short edit or “funky mixes” from the early 2000s. They are great for radio DJs, as most of the time you’ll find them in clean versions. Radio DJ weekend mixers will especially appreciate Jump Off edits because they are perfect to incorporate into a “megamix.”

This type of edit can also work well for club DJs who like to do quick mixing. The tracks you will find with a Jump Off edit are top played tracks and classics that everyone wants to sing along to.

For tracks 90 BPM and higher, a breakdown of the edit will look like this:

8 bar intro | a 4-8 bar break (energy builder/ hype) | chorus | 8 bar out

Listen to these examples of Jump Off edits (over 90 BPM) now on BPM Supreme:

Sisqo – Thong Song (BPM Supreme Jump Off Edit)

Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Dogg & Nate Dogg – The Next Episode (BPM Supreme Jump Off Edit)

For tracks 90 BPM and lower, a breakdown of the edit will look like this:

4 bar intro | 4 bar break | chorus | 8 bar out

Listen to two examples of Jump Off edits (under 90 BPM) now on BPM Supreme:

Ella Mai – Boo’d Up (BPM Supreme Jump Off Edit)

Rae Sremmurd ft. Juicy J – Powerglide (BPM Supreme Jump Off Edit)

Slam edits are edits that create an effect or explosion right before bringing you into the hook, the chorus, the melody – or whichever part of the song that will get the crowd most hyped! This type of edit is great for club DJs or any DJ looking to skip over transitions.

Most of the time, Slam edits will be dirty versions of the most requested, heavy rotation songs, also known as “power songs.”

A great benefit to using a Slam edit (besides keeping your crowd engaged) is that these edits make it easy to quickly change BPMs and/or bring in another track. Most Slam edits have both extended versions and short versions.

Listen to three examples of Slam edits now on BPM Supreme:

Drake – God’s Plan (BPM Supreme Slam Edit)

Montell Jordan – This Is How We Do It (BPM Supreme Slam Edit)

Pitbull ft. Lil Jon – Culo (BPM Supreme Slam Edit)

Let us know if you found this quick guide to BPM Supreme edits helpful and stay tuned for more. Next up, we’ll take a look at ReDrums and Break Edits.

Also Read: Quick Guide to Using Serato Pre-Flipped Tracks

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