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Slow Down And Reverb Songs

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Last Updated: 02 November 2020

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Kendrick Lamar is unanimously considered to be the savior of hip-hop. From his debut album Good Kid, MAAD City to his Pulitzer Prize-winning Damn., Lamar has proven himself to be a master lyricist and an icon of the hip-hop community. His songs carry emotional weight that is hard to find anywhere else in modern art. YouTubers like Rum World have shown us ways to add another layer to their music, often by using audio mixer online. Lamars 2017 single Humble is an upbeat song about struggling to keep yourself ground after success, but Rum World created an edit of the song that turns the track into something else entirely. Original songs simultaneously brag about success, mock rap that focuses on success and remind listeners of the dangers of hubris. However, in the Rum World edit, Humble changes completely. By slowing the song down and adding a faint hint of Reverb, Rum World transforms Lamars ' viral anthem into a sinister banger. Not to imply that the original song is somehow carefree, but deeper and slower vocals create a more focused narrator. Lamar's voice has a significantly less satirical bounce to it. Remixes of songs have been upload to YouTube since its inception. Platform has forever changed the way music is share. Because of YouTube, anybody can upload a song, and anybody can find it. It also creates an environment for these people to witness success and failures unfold in real time. When one person finds a niche that works for them, others begin to emulate it, which fuels new trends in that give category. Notably, most recent example of this online movement is livestreams of lo-fi music. These YouTube streams, filled with soothing, low-key instrumentals, run 24 / 7, and music is primarily intended to be background music. One of most popular, lo-fi hip hop radio, plays instrumental beats one could associate with underground rap, while another example of this trend is ripped straight of mid-2010s when songs were remixed to sound like Alvin and Chipmunks. So, what makes this new trend of slow + Reverb worthwhile? Just by slowing down song, these YouTube users are finding new methods to rework finish, popular music into different works of art. Conversely, with lo-fi livestreams, songs used are typically original works created by internet DJs, and Alvin and Chipmunk covers exist on their own goofy plane of reality. But slow + Reverb offers us a fresh perspective on music that listeners are already familiar with. How many times have you heard the song So Sick? That sad piano leading into Ne-Yos singing has been stuck in the head of anyone who listened to R & B in the early 2000s. There is nothing new to gain from revisiting that song again until you listen to slowed + Reverb edit. This version, created by YouTube user Chovies, gives the song new life. If youre unfamiliar with the track, 2005 single is a run-of-mill R & B jam.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Technics to CDJs

Before days where the average person with any DAW could slow down any song they wanted with a few clicks, Ron C was making digital magic with analog tools. Back then, we used Technics SL-1200 turntables and actually recorded to analog Tascam multitrack tape recorder. Generally, process go: Watts and Ron would listen to music and find songs they felt were good to manipulate. Then, they'd get behind 1200s, hook it up to a mixer that would then be connected to Tascamrecording their transformation of that record on spot to cassette tape. That means those 70-minute After Da Kappa, Before Da Kappa, Spring Break


Why play at different tempos?

All of these methods involve altering the tempo before you try and mix into the next tune. Use tunes With tempo changes built in-Some music has big changes in tempo as part of song. It might have a slow start / end and fast middle, or it may have a half-speed break, or it may be a salsa track that picks up for middle instrumental. When you have these kinds of tunes in your box, they can be a great way to get someone else to change the tempo for you. Change tempo gradually throughout song to match the next-If you are playing a song at 130 BPM and you wish to play the next one at 120 BPM, gradually alter tempo of first song from 130 to 125, and match it to second. This way, theyve share difference in tempo-5 BPM each. This is better than just syncing the second song to 130 BPM, because it is then speeded up quote considerably. Its OK to continually alter the tempo of your sets this way to gradually match tunes across small to medium-size BPM range. Use keylock to alter tempo fast-Say you want to flip from 115 BPM nu-disco record into hip hop tune at 85 BPM. You could, at big part towards end of nu-disco record, slow tempo from 115 to 85 BPM noticeably, Say over 10 seconds, but keylock it, so the pitch remains the same. Then, as soon as the chorus is over, beatmatch in hip-hop tune. Keylock will probably make nu-disco record sound bit ropey, but youre immediately mixing something else in, and the crowd are listening to tempo change, not sound quality, so youll get away with it. Use double / half speed trick-This is extreme mix, more suited to lounges, bars and radio than dancefloor, because unless do really well it is likely to clear floor, due to drastic nature of technique. Basically, you take a tune at high BPM and mix it into a tune exactly half BPM. Of course, you can do it other way-from slow to fast-too. Some DJ software will even spot that youre trying to do this and sync tunes, although other software will alter the speed of one of tunes to 100 % that of other, which is obviously no good mix into percussion loop, speed that loop down / up to new requires tempo, then mix into your next tune-With this technique, and advanced version of using keylock to alter tempo fast, you have distinctive keylooked percussion loop, you beatmatch it to outgoing tune, then when youre only playing percussion loop at end of tune one, you noticeably Change percussion loop to new tempo, then mix new tune in

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

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