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A BIG COLLECTION OF RINGTONES FOR DJ FAN!

Welcome to Ringtone Library of Audio4fun Community. We provide you a lot of DJ mix which are well-known over the clubs. It is very stylish to possess these ringtones if you are a DJ fan. Just listen to choose your favorite ringtones and download for your cell phone.

FREE RINGTONE MAKER: download here

TOP 5 DOWNLOAD RINGTONES: explore here

Note: You can sort your ringtones according to Ringtone Title, Total Download or Release Date. Simply click on the link on the top of the below table.
PAGE 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next
No Ringtones Total Downloads ▼ Release Date
1 Too fast to furious 30092 Mar 5th, 2007
2 Heart Attack - Enrique Iglesias 24655 Feb 17th, 2014
3 Hiphop Beat 15607 Mar 7th, 2007
4 Machine Gun Shots 15260 Mar 7th, 2007
5 Alert! 10 seconds left 8839 Mar 5th, 2007
6 Harley coming 6499 Mar 5th, 2007
7 Snake dance 6419 Mar 5th, 2007
8 Super_drum 5638 Jul 3rd, 2007
9 Red Alert 4957 Mar 7th, 2007
10 Electric fantasy 4744 Mar 5th, 2007
11 Alien! They are coming 4569 Mar 5th, 2007
12 Thunder horse 4333 Mar 5th, 2007
13 Time Bomb 4188 Mar 7th, 2007
14 Electric shock 4085 Mar 5th, 2007
15 Man down! Man down! 3844 Mar 5th, 2007
16 Japanese rap on the road 3222 Jul 6th, 2007
17 Devil Threat 3106 Mar 7th, 2007
18 The call at midnight 2994 Mar 5th, 2007
19 Gun Test 2930 Mar 7th, 2007
20 Radio Tuning 2927 Mar 7th, 2007
21 Water Pistol 2822 Mar 7th, 2007
22 She wants harder 2820 Mar 5th, 2007
23 The sound of life 2501 Mar 5th, 2007
24 Voodoo Ring 2471 Jul 30th, 2007
25 Scary Night 2377 Mar 7th, 2007
26 Run for your life 2376 Mar 5th, 2007
27 Judgement Day 2054 Mar 5th, 2007
28 Whipping Sound 2043 Mar 7th, 2007
29 Guard Alarm 1996 Mar 7th, 2007
30 In next life 1973 Mar 1st, 2007
PAGE 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next

RINGTONES LIBRARY: Let your mobile express your style!


Free ringtones are archived in many categories to make your cell phone more colorful with various ringtone sounds. Check them out now!
FUNNY RINGTONE
Accessory ringtones (194)
Funny animal ringtones (182)
Funny instrument ringtones (38)
Funny ringtones (398)

FUNNY WEIRD RINGTONE
Alien ringtones (93)
Crazy ringtones (196)
Dirty ringtone (5)
Drunk ringtones (16)

HOLIDAYS RINGTONE
April Fools' Day (11)
Halloween ringtones (107)
Happy birthday ringtones (4)
New Year & Xmas ringtones (516)
Thanksgiving ringtones (52)
Valentine ringtones (140)

MUSIC RINGTONE
Breakdance ringtone (76)
DJ ringtones (577)
Music ringtones (2367)
Rap ringtones (156)
Rock ringtones (220)
Techno ringtones (496)

GAMES RINGTONE
Games ringtones (103)
Miscellaneous ringtones (320)
Movie ringtones (179)

  "PICK UP THE PHONE" RINGTONE
Bell ringtones (95)
Electronic melody ringtone (184)
Mosquito ringtones (9)
Voice ringtones (250)

THRILL RINGTONE
Exciting ringtones (129)
Mystery ringtones (72)
Scary ringtones (75)
War ringtones (63)

FUNNY VOICE RINGTONE
Baby ringtones (82)
Kids ringtones (96)
Laugh ringtones (65)
Mouse ringtones (31)

RELAXING RINGTONE
Instrumental ringtones (184)
Lounge ringtones (87)
Nature ringtones (50)
Opera ringtones (13)
Romantic ringtones (325)

HUMAN SOUND RINGTONE
Arabic ringtones (53)
Ethnic ringtones (20)
Human sound ringtones (136)

Do these ringtones satisfy your love of music? At least, you can make everyone hear them when your cell phone is ringing.
Share your ringtones with us and your friends as well. It's very easy. Just upload here.

Ringtone D.J
By MELENA Z. RYZIK

CARLOS BOUSTED is a laid-back recent high school graduate and a sometime D.J. Unlike most D.J.'s, though, Mr. Bousted does not have to lug around crates of records, CD's or even an iPod. His music is strictly cellular.

Mr. Bousted, 18, is a ringtone D.J. A competitive ringtone D.J. "You put certain songs in order and play them against other people," he said, explaining his technique. "Anytime you're walking around: 'Oh, what you got?' And then you pull out your phone."

Downloadable ringtones like the ones Mr. Bousted uses - tunes from artists like the Yin Yang Twins and 50 Cent - have been a teenage mainstay for years, a mushrooming market worth almost $5 billion globally (the United States share is $600 million and growing).

But as people like Mr. Bousted have grown fluent in the language of ringtones, industry executives and musicians alike have realized that they need not be duplicates of already popular songs; there is room for creativity alongside the commerce.

"We definitely see a market for original content," said Andy Volanakis, president and chief officer of Zingy, a ringtone provider that has released an album by the producer Timbaland.

When combined with technology that allows them to sound like music instead of its tinny shadow, and programs that allow anyone to make, mix or otherwise devise his or her own ringtones, the seven songs on the Timbaland album - among the first meant to be played on a phone, not a radio or CD player - suggest that ring tones are not merely a new money-maker; they are a new art form.

"People have really started to take this stuff seriously," said Jonathan Dworkin, vice president for artists and repertory at BlingTones, a Zingy competitor that was one of the first to focus on original works. Its partners include the crunk progenitor Lil Jon, Q-Tip and others.

With ringbacks, voice tones (Snoop Dogg says, "Pick up the phone!") and sound effects crowding the field, there are more opportunities to circumvent the cellphone's bleep or brring than ever before. Even Nokia, which in 1991 became the first company to market a cellphone with an identifiable musical ring tone (Francisco Tarrega's "Gran Vals" for classical guitar), has moved away from its traditional tunes. For its newest phone, the Nokia 8801, it commissioned wholly original music and sounds, composed exclusively for cellphone by the eclectic Japanese composer Ryuichi Sakamoto. Later this summer, Zingy will release a song by Free Murda, a Wu-Tang Clan acolyte, as both a single and a ringtone; it was produced by RZA, who compiled the scores for Quentin Tarantino's "Kill Bill" films.

Why would a serious musician bother? After all, a song can have multiple lives; a ringtone, just one, and a fruit-fly-length one at that. (Timbaland's seven original ringtones average just 20 seconds each.) Money is definitely one reason. As Lil Jon said of BlingTones, "They cut the check." But that's not the end of the story. "It's another way of reaching your audience," he added in a telephone interview. "It's exciting. Like I was already thinking, what if I produce a song for the cellphone that ends up getting on music charts? The technology is so crazy, that could one day happen."

Actually, it already has: in Britain, the heavily advertised Crazy Frog ringtone - based on a Swedish teenager's imitation of a revving engine - topped artists like Coldplay and U2 on the singles charts just last month. And the remix is already out.

One BlingTones artist, Tony (CD) Kelly, has already started incorporating the old standard-issue cellphone rings into his new ringtones - a postmodern remix in which the Nokia song morphs into a hip-hop beat, for example.

Mainstream musicians are not the only ones intrigued by the possibility of the ringing opus. In 2001, the multimedia artist Golan Levin, now a professor of electronic art at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, was the co-creator of "Dialtones," a "telesymphony" (flong.com/telesymphony), composed entirely of the rings of audience members' cellphones. In Britain (where pop-inspired ringtones already often outsell the songs they are based on), there's a wide variety of phone art, from Nick Crowe's "Axis of Evil" national anthems (artones.net) to Stream & Shout, which paired artists and students to create original ringtones (streamandshout.net).

"They understood it immediately," Ross Dalziel, a Liverpool, England, sound artist, said of the teenagers he worked with on the Stream & Shout project. For many people, especially the young, ringtones are as musically viable as a favorite mixtape was a generation ago: "The phone playing their favorite song is their identifier," said Geoff Mayfield, director of charts and senior analyst at Billboard magazine, which began a ringtone chart last fall. "That's part of how they brand themselves," he added.

Like so much technology before it, then, the cellphone has morphed far beyond its original function. "A phone used to ring just to get your attention," Mr. Levin said. Now, said Patrick Parodi, chairman of Mobile Entertainment Forum, a London-based trade association, "it's probably the device that identifies us most, along with our cars."

For musicians, the ringtone also presents an irresistible opportunity to connect with fans. Customization is growing daily: consumers can now choose what part of Fabolous's single "Baby" they want as their ringtone; previously, record companies made those kinds of decisions.

"The direction we're going in is you'd actually have this artist create the ringtone when your boyfriend calls, or your best friend," said Amy Doyle, vice president for music programming at MTV, which helped release the Timbaland album. "So it becomes the artist scoring your life, almost, on your cellphone."

According to Edward Bilous, a professor at the Juilliard School, "Ringtones are pointing towards a kind of new interactive media in which the user and the creator have a more democratic relationship with each other."

But as every sidewalk, cafe or mode of public transport by now proves, there's also a performance aspect to mobile phones. (After all, nobody customizes the ringtone on a home phone.) And not everyone regards it as welcome. "I think most people would agree with me that as they exist now, ringtones are a public nuisance," Mr. Sakamoto wrote in an e-mail message. (Presumably, his composition for Nokia is an exception.)

There are certainly limitations to the form, though Mr. Levin suggests that boundaries breed creativity. But with sales on the rise, companies like Verizon, Cingular and Sprint are creating music-playing phones and giving them the ability to tune in streaming radio. And while Mr. Bilous worries that the ubiquity of musical cellphones might ruin the listening experience (he is already pondering starting a course called "From Ring Cycle to Ringtones: A Study in Musical Attention Deficit Disorder"), others contend that they can create new fans with every sound. Even the ringtone battles described by Mr. Bousted, the cellphone D.J., foster community. "You have a little group of people and they'll decide, like, 'Oh, yours is better,' " he said. "And then you talk to each other and make friends."

Mr. Levin added: "It can be a vehicle for creative expression both on the part of the composer and the part of the person who uses it. The ringtone has a clear connection to everyday life, and because of that I think it's a vital form." For those who disagree, there's always vibrate.

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