All along the tracks, obscure volumes with glistening edges remind of daylight spawning through the trunks. Immersed in these mighty bass pads outlined by distorted howls, you're caught in a massive grid of organic forces.
This ride will make you throb like an ancestral tree, stirred by radiant whirlwinds, amazed by the translucent oscillations of life cycles. At some point of the journey, you will board for some astral explorations, as the synth waves become epic and sound like memories of an ancient space travel.
The last part of the record takes a vividly melodic direction, with floating arpeggios and sparkling chords, inviting you to land in a safe part of your soul, calm and relieved. Focused on new energy into electronic music. Streaming and Download help. Report this album or account. Sonic soul bath. Warm and fuzzy ambient bliss. Confluence 01 by Various Artists. Very happy to have come to this EP through a buy music. I toured the city through dark rooms where magic happened in the form of melodies and community.
I will remember Boston and these moments forever. No longer do I have to plead with my dad to drive me into the city to see another show. I can go to as many as I have time for and feel the constant comfort and companionship of live music that has existed as long as there have been stages and songs. Test your taste with genres you may not have heard of. Listen to: Youth Lagoon, Alex G. Send comments to magazine globe. Follow us on Twitter BostonGlobeMag.
This will also go over tape bias for different types of cassettes as well as Dolby noise reduction and receiver setup. When recoding music, it's best to record on blank tapes.
You can find tapes at places like hardware stores or thrift stores, or buy them in bulk online. I bought the two chrome tapes still wrapped in plastic at my local hardware store and the other at a thrift store. There are four types of cassette tapes. They are: Type I shown : Standard ferric oxide magnetic tapes, called Type I, normal bias, or ferric tapes, etc. These record better highs, and sound generally better than Type I tapes.
These tapes combined the formulas for Type I and Type II as an experiment to make the ultimate tape, combining the bass response of the I and the highs of the II, these were unpopular and are generally rare.
Type IV: Known as metal tapes, they used a direct metal formulation instead of oxide particles. By far the best sound quality, but are generally more expensive than Type I or II. How a deck tells the tape apart for playing is the notches on the top shown above. Chrome tapes have extra notches next to the write-protect tabs. Note: Some receivers, such as mine, have outlets in the back for AC power. These can be used to power your audio equipment, as shown above.
I have my tape deck and turntable plugged in, and everything runs fine. Make sure power is being sent to everything you have set up, the deck, receiver, etc. Then, take the RCA cables and connect the "out" or "playback" ports on the tape deck to one of the "in" ports on the receiver. This will make it so the deck send sound through the speakers connected to the receiver.
You can test this setup with something like a CD player or iPod with the proper cables. Then, plug your preferred device into the "in" or "record" ports on the tape deck. Some receiver have an "out" jack for recording with tapes decks, and if yours has this then connect this to the tape deck using RCA cables. Make sure speakers are plugged in to the designated ports on your receiver.
Also, angrier, younger groups were never allowed to record in studios, and could only occasionally play festivals and small student clubs. But when they did, the audience members brought their cassette recorders with them.
A tape-swapping culture grew, on plain tapes, without artwork or track lists. Music fans used to tape over language lessons on cassettes as well — a practical necessity when blank tapes were hard to buy, but also a pointed act of resistance. Labels like Kozielski's also started releasing recordings by supportive artists from other countries, such as Holland's the Ex, and the UK's Chumbawamba. He may be better known now for firing corporate wannabes on his BBC TV show, but Alan Sugar was a big player in the s cassette market.
Having seen Sharp's twin-cassette deck — which allowed one cassette to be copied directly on to another — Sugar decided to develop one for the mass market. At this time, the BPI was running its famous Home Taping Is Killing Music campaign, following concerns that cassettes would aid the infringement of copyright and a decline in album sales.
Sugar's twin-deck launch in was accompanied by an advert that said that copying was illegal, but CBS Songs nevertheless took his company, Amstrad, to court. They lost. The House of Lords ruled that "the defendant conferred the power to copy but did not grant the right to copy, therefore did not authorise the infringement" — ie manufacturers were not liable for the actions of their customers.
London's Camden Lock Market was once full of stalls selling bootleg cassette recordings of gigs, a scene replicated, on a smaller scale, up and down the country. Some had inlays featuring band photos photocopied on to brightly coloured card, and many were made by a notorious bootlegger called Big Al. A former colleague, Ian Macdonald, remembers him on Smiths fansite Smithstorrents. The bootlegger would go up the front of the gigs with a WM-D6C machine — a s Sony recording Walkman model, with Dolby C noise reduction — and put his head in the stacks, Macdonald recalls.
The live bootleg trade, however, carried on, albeit murkily, for the next decade. Between and , cassette was the most popular format in the UK, before a small silver disc started ruining the party. The Britpop boom provided a last hurrah for the humble cassingle, a format dying in popularity as CD sales grew. In Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian eds. Retrieved October 29, Retrieved May 22, Hung Medien. Retrieved September 12, Retrieved March 6, Retrieved August 10, Australian Recording Industry Association.
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Alternative metal  progressive metal .Profile: I Start Counting were an electronic music duo, formed in London, by David Baker and Simon Leonard. In , they recorded some new material, but realized that it sounded quite different to their previous electropop recordings. This new style of .