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Where to follow, listen, watch, and support me

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On the career of an underground DJ and producer, music industry, and professional growth.

advice series  DJing  production  marketing  releases  podcast  gigs  behind the scenes  tools  and more topics

Follow me on social media

Facebook is my main news hub where I share upcoming releases, gigs, photos, videos, and blogs. Typically, I post 3–5 times a week.

Telegram and Twitter duplicate what I post on Facebook, with occasional extra content.

On Vkontakte, I write in the Russian language for my fans out of from Russia and CIS.

I also upload vlogs and gigs videos on YouTube and share travel photos, selfies, and studio routine on Instagram.

Rave Podcast 131

The November edition of the podcast is already available on Soundcloud, iTunes, YouTube, Spotify and Patreon.

This episode features groovy tech house, hypnotic techno and even goa trance. And also dozens of little unexpected mashups that helped make the mix even more interesting.

Tracklist:

00:00 Markus Homm — Back At It (Chus & Ceballos Remix) Kenja Records
04:31 e-Dancer — The Rise (Original Mix) Drumcode
07:34 Gabriel D’Or & Bordoy — Diamond (Original Mix) Bla Bla Records
10:20 Egbert — Dezelfde Weg (Original Mix) Gem Records
13:43 Carara — E La Luna (Darmec Remix) Blue Monkey Records
18:43 Sinisa Tamamovic — To The Beat (Original Mix) Night Light Records
22:12 Don Ruijgrok — Marble (Original Mix) Akoom Records
25:33 Timmo — Mind’s Eye (Original Mix) Hypnostate
29:16 Industrialyzer — Project Mantis (Original Mix) Groove Matters
32:41 A Paul, DJ Dextro — Teleportation (Original Mix) Korpus 9
35:20 David Moleon — Doctor Groove (Original Mix) Moop Up
39:15 Yoikol — Memory Presets (Original Mix) Suara Records
42:09 Axel Karakasis — Evening For Freaks (Original Mix) Remain Records
44:59 A Paul, DJ Dextro — Black Rainbow (Original Mix) Naked Lunch
48:01 Jay York — Sin Nombre (Original Mix) Canticle Records
52:10 Mython — Reverse Funnel (Original Mix) Out Rage Records
55:48 Artifact303 — Unidentified (Original Mix) Global Sect Music
 No comments    68   22 d   Goa Trance   Rave Podcast   Tech House   Techno

Rave Podcast 130

The October edition of the podcast is already available on Soundcloud, iTunes, YouTube, Spotify and Patreon.

Unlike the previous episode, this mix is much more melodic and housey. Enjoy!

Tracklisting:

00:00 James Grow — Faith (Original Mix) Kenja Records
04:38 Simon Doty — Party With A Purpose (Extended Mix) Realm Records
09:31 Enlusion — Crystaldee (Rick Pier O’Neil Remix) Forescape Digital
13:06 Hardfloor — TB Continued (Original Mix) Hardfloor
16:55 Wilber — Heartdrive (Original Mix) Kenja Records
20:29 Frank Robusch — Tapestry (Lank Remix) Crashing Waves
24:08 E-Click — Symbiosis (Original Mix) Iboga Records
27:25 Armystrial — Fire (Eric Sneo Remix) Trial Records
31:34 Marco Bailey, Tom Hades — Bonistia (Original Club Mix) Toolroom Records
34:51 Sudhaus — Trails (Second Sine Remix) Yomo Records
38:22 Rob Hes, The Southern — Raw Dreams (Drunken Kong Remix) Pursuit
41:06 Ronnie Spiteri — Alana (Original Mix) Kenja Records
44:51 Layton Giordani — Astro (Original Mix) Drumcode
48:10 Drunken Kong — Detached (Original Mix) Terminal M
52:06 Cosmithex, Narel — Endgame (Original Mix) Forescape Digital
55:17 Axel Karakasis — Blame (Original Mix) Remain Records
58:13 Ronnie Spiteri — All I Need (Original Mix) Kenja Records

Digital monk

Hey guys, how’s it going?

For the past months, I started to pay more attention to my health (both physical and mental), as well as my digital life and how I use my time. Frankly, it was terrible. When you spending days surrounded by several computers and other gadgets, it’s very easy to get constantly distracted and stressed out, hence why I started taking this seriously and almost stopped browsing on social media, among other things. I had to re-engineer a lot of my habits, routine, workspace.

The funny thing is, the other day I didn’t even notice the fact that Facebook and Instagram were down for 6 hours until someone told me. I’ve unplugged myself to the point that sometimes I feel myself almost like a ‘digital monk’, but honestly, it’s starting to pay off.

Countless overnight work and backpain have changed for early morning wake up and a yoga routine, shallow work and procrastination during the day have changed for deep and meaningful work. Took me years to realise the importance of it, but hey, better late than never.

Anyway, I just wanted to let you know that I’m doing well (more than ever), so I hope you are too! And please bear with me, we’ll see the fruits of my inner transformation in the foreseen future, including the courses I’m working on and more projects. Also, next time Facebook will be down, don’t forget that I have a website with up to date info with all the contact details and more :-)

Keep in touch!

 No comments    114   2 mo   I am   Photo   Social media

Sync it all

How I keep my important files convenient and stored safely

I have three computers: a large desktop for home, a laptop for travel, and a smartphone that I always carry in my pocket. And I have set everything up in a way that allows me to work from any of them at any time. For me, there is no such scenario where the file I need is left on another computer because I sync files using cloud services.

Most readers probably won’t learn anything new, but in 2021, I still meet people who, when they lose their phone, worry that they lost their address book with important numbers along with it. So let me tell you how it works for me.

Why sync anything at all

It may seem that cloud sync is some kind of geeky or hipster thing. So here are some real-life examples of when it is useful:

Have a long commute? Start writing a blog on the phone and continue it later on the desktop computer at home.

Bored on a plane? Start making a track on a laptop and then I finish it off later in the studio.

Need a screenshot that you took on a desktop computer? No problem, open it on the phone.

Lost a phone? It’s surely unpleasant financially and morally, but not a problem from the point of view of information: you buy a new phone, log in with your credentials, and it becomes exactly the same as it was.

Stand in line at the groceries store, and the promoter needs your high-resolution press photo for the poster right away? Just send it over from your phone since everything is in your pocket.

An hour before your set at the club, you realize it would be cool to add a track you left in the ‘Downloads’ folder on your computer? Just access that folder on the laptop and make the dance floor happy.

These are just examples, but in general, the main principle that I try to use is simple: always have access to the necessary files so that I can do my business at any time and in any place.

Easy access to important files is the ability to do business anywhere

Photos, notes, to-do lists, calendars, contacts

I use iCloud to sync my photos, text notes, to-do lists, calendars, address book, and phone backups.

How I use to-do lists

Apple iCloud

iCloud is Apple’s cloud service, and I love how conveniently and seamlessly it works within their product ecosystem. Maybe there is something similar for Windows computers and Android phones, I don’t know. iCloud comes with all Apple’s devices by default, so you don’t have to do anything to make it work – it just works.

iCloud comes free with a small capacity, but you can pay extra and increase its space:

5 GB Free
50 GB $0.99
200 GB $2.99
2 TB $9.99

The free plan is enough for syncing text files, to-dos and calendars, but not enough for photos. I use the 200GB plan because I have a large photo archive – about 22,000 photos and 1,300 videos. This plan (and above) can be used for a family of up to five people.

iCloud is especially cool with photos. I have a 128GB phone, most of this storage is constantly occupied by music, yet I can browse almost two hundred gigabytes of my photos. How so?

The thing is that if I don’t open some photo for a long time, iCloud leaves only a low-res version of it on the phone, thus freeing up space. However, as soon as I need this photo, the high resolution version is unnoticeably downloaded from the cloud in the background.

Music library, personal and shared project files

I keep my entire twelve-thousand music library, Ableton projects, samples, design layouts, web, graphics, and other stuff in Dropbox.

Dropbox is a cloud storage service that integrates into your computer’s operating system. It looks like it’s just a local folder, except that all of its contents are accessible on all of my devices. And that’s awesome!

For example, if I need to send a heavy file to someone, I just right-click on it, copy the link and send it to the recipient, because the file is already in the cloud. No file-sharing or waiting for a download.

The cost of Dropbox depends on the capacity and features:

2 GB Free
2 TB $9.99
3 TB $16.6$

I use the latter plan because I store a lot of stuff there, and I also like some of the features.

The best part is the ability to selectively sync files and folders. You can leave some files only in the cloud, freeing up space on your computer, but still see those files locally.

Here is a real-life example. My main desktop computer has 3 TB of disk space. Almost a third of it is taken up by my music library. At the same time, my laptop is 512 GB, but in iTunes, I can always see all the tracks of my collection and I can download or upload them back to the cloud at any time.

Documents and spreadsheets

For many years now I have been using Google Docs instead of the archaic Excel and Word. They are basically the same text editor and spreadsheets tools, but online, which makes them accessible from all devices. Google Docs are easy to share with other people, and I personally really enjoy working in them.

No more “Oh, I left the Word file on my work computer so I can’t send it to you until Monday” nonsense. As a nice bonus: Google Docs is also free.

Passwords, payment details, document numbers and scans

Have you ever had a situation where you couldn’t remember the password to a site or service and couldn’t recover it? Or that you needed to send a scan of your passport for some business, but had no way to scan it? Or that you had to fill out your insurancy policy number somewhere, and you don’t know where it is?

Well, it used to happen to me all the time, so at some point I got a password manager. Out of all the cross-platform apps, I liked 1Password best in terms of its features and interface, and I still use it.

1Password can store everything: logins from websites and social networks, document scans, bank cards, domain mail details, server and database settings. All of this data is stored encrypted and can be accessed using a master password (or fingerprint or facial recognition on Apple devices), which is not stored anywhere.

The service is available in two models: one-time purchase or subscription.

Backup of everything

At last but not least, backups. In case Dropbox or any other service I rely on will stop working at some point, I keep all my files on another, independent backup server. I use Backblaze for this purpose.

It works like this. You install the app on your computer and tell what do you want to back-up (the entire computer or individual folders) and when (continuous, scheduled or manual). I chose to back up everything every day, and that’s it – I sleep well.

It is important to understand that Backblaze is a backup service, not a file storage. In fact, it is a mirror that keeps an exact copy of your computer on its servers: if you delete a file from your computer, it will also be deleted from the cloud. This is to ensure that if at some point you need to restore all the data from a backup copy (let’s say, if your hard drive crashes or your computer is stolen), the cloud will have the most recent copy.

And since these backups are stored in the cloud, they can be downloaded on another computer or even on your phone. Very convenient.

Backblaze costs $60 per year and has unlimited storage. If you sign up using my referral link, both you and I will get a free month.

Perhaps after this post someone will say that One Drive is better than Dropbox. Or that it sucks, you should use Amazon Drive. Or that all of the above are bullshit, only your own server can be trusted. But none of that really matters at all. It is important to take care of the convenience and security of your work and personal data, which apps or services you choose is completely up to you.

 No comments    173   2 mo   Management   Productivity   Tools

Energy levels in a DJ mix explained

How to change the dynamics of a set using the mixing techniques

The easiest way to control the energy of a mix is to choose the appropriate tracks. If you want to raise the energy, you play a more upbeat track; if you want to lower the energy down, you take a softer track. It’s simple.

How I organise my DJ library by energy, mood, and structure

But what if a DJ needs to stay in a certain tempo range and energy zone? For example, an opening DJ who can’t push the energy too far. How do you pick and mix tracks so that the set is still dynamic and interesting? Why sometimes cool tracks sound boring together in a mix?

I’ll tell you about two techniques that can help you answer these questions: mix density and harmonic mixing.

Mix density

Mix density is how often the tracks change and how deep they go into each other during transitions. A clear indicator of density is the number of tracks per hour.

Let’s say the average duration of the track is 7 minutes. If in one hour a DJ plays just 9-10 tracks, it means he plays them from the very beginning till the very end, so this set might seem sluggish. And if during an hour DJ plays 13-15 tracks, it means the tracks change each other more frequently so the mix appears to be faster-paced.

Here is an example. Let’s take these two tracks:

Here’s the first option on how to mix them together:

Listen to what’s going on here:

2:28 An 8-bar breakdown with a little transition at the end, a handy indicator for starting the next track
2:43 Start of the second track
3:46 Switching bass from track 1 to track 2

Now listen to the second version of the mix:

What’s going on here:

0:38 Start of the second track
1:41 Switching bass from track 1 to track 2

Do you feel how much more driving the second version as compared to the first one? If not, listen carefully. Take your time.

Both versions have exactly the same tracks, but in the second example, the second track starts earlier, almost in the middle of the first track, so the mix sounds denser and more energetic.

Harmonic mixing

Harmonic mixing is the principle of matching tracks based on their keys. If you select tracks in certain kes, then the transition between such tracks sounds musically pleasant. I wrote about it four years ago, read it if you are interested to know more.

However, in the context of this article, we are interested not in the principle itself, but in the fact that it allows us to control the energy of the mix. We’re talking about energy here, remember?

For example, I’ll put these two tracks together first:

This is what I got:

Note that the tracks have the same key – Em, so switching the bass from the first track to the second track at 1:10 is as seamless as possible.

Now I’ll mix that same track ‘Driver’, but this time with another track, ‘Delirious’ by Matan Caspi, which is in key Bm. Here’s the track itself:

This is what transition I got:

Here, the transition occurs at 1:10 too, and as the second track has a different key – Bm, this time the bass change immediately seems more energetic, or noticeable at least.

Now comes the most important part. Notice that I didn’t say that any example is better than another. Mix density and harmonic mixing are just the tools and nothing else. Sometimes playing several tracks in a row with the same key is good. Sometimes playing just 8 tracks in an hour mix is good. And sometimes changing the energy using these techniques is good. There is no right and wrong as it’s all situational, however, knowing these tools is crucial for playing good sets.

Mix density and harmonic mixing are the tools in a DJ’s arsenal. They don’t make the sets better or worse on their own, but knowing and using them at the right time is important

 1 comment    239   2 mo   Advice   DJing

What is RSS and how it works

And also how to read blogs, media, and social media pages using RSS

To read interesting blogs and pages on the Internet, I use a thing called RSS. As it happens, not many people know about RSS, so I will tell you what it is and how to use it.

The problem with followings on social media

It usually goes like this. When you discover an interesting person or brand, you want to follow it. For example, you find and follow a musician on Instagram or another social network. You’re interested in the person, so you subscribe to their page to get new content from them. Seems logical.

The problem is that the algorithmic social media feeds don’t do a very good job of showing you the content of the authors you subscribe to. To be clear, they don’t have that task at all.

Let’s suppose you are subscribed to a Facebook page of someone you are interested in, but that person rarely posts anything there, once a month or even once every three months. And if the page has few posts and its posts gets not many ”likes,” the algorithm of the social networks considers this page “uninteresting” and may not show its new post in your feed. This is known to everyone who has tried to run their pages on social media. In my experience, on average, posts on social networks are only shown to 10-15% of the page followers.

On top of that, as soon as you go to any social network, you are attacked from all sides by notifications, banners, reposts from some unknown friends, advertising, and cats. That is, even if you try to open Instagram or Facebook for something useful, you are inevitably confronted with a bunch of unnecessary information that no one asked for. (Of course, if the goal is just to kill time, then social networks are great for that, but that’s a conversation for another topic altogether).

In addition to social networks, there are periodicals, blogs and other sites. For example, in the post about the benefits of blogs I advised to start blogging on your own domain. But it begs the question: how do you read content scattered across dozens of different sites? Usually, people follow pages on social media for the exact reason, in order to read all the posts in one app. Also, most people and even brands do not have their own standalone blogs, so there is no place to follow them except social networks. What to do then?

This is where it’s time to talk more about RSS.

What is RSS

RSS (which stands for Really Simple Syndication) is a way to subscribe to any updated content. RSS can be used to subscribe to anything that has a so-called feed: blogs, social media pages, and even services like Soundcloud or YouTube.

It’s important to understand that RSS is not a specific application, but an open technology. Like email, for example. RSS has been around for decades, and it’s all the more surprising that so few people know about it.

How to use RSS

To subscribe and read content using RSS, you need a special app, a reader. It’s like for web surfing we use browsers such as Safari or Chrome, so the same for reading content on RSS, you need an app too.

I use an app called Reeder 5. Here is what it looks like:

Full view with a list of subscriptions and posts Compact view with focus on a particular post
Reeder 5 on macOS

If you are on a Mac, I highly recommend this particular reader: it looks great, works great and syncs quickly between devices via iCloud.

If you are Windows user, check out Feedly. It works right in your browser, like Gmail for email. Feedly is not as cool as Reeder, but nothing better for Windows as far as I know.

To add someone to my reader app, or to subscribe to someone, I click the “plus sign” at the top left (actually I press the ⌘+N shortcut, of course) and paste the web address of the page. This way I sort of form my personal newsfeed of those authors I’m interested in, even if one is on Instagram, another is on Facebook, and the third is a news website, for example.

The best thing about RSS

The RSS reader allows you to group authors into folders, mark posts as unread, and add them to fauvorites. Also, there are no annoying ads, reposts, or other information garbage in RSS. That’s all great, but it’s not the best thing.

The best thing is that the content is waiting you rather than demanding your attention here and now. Social networks are like this: if you haven’t been there for a day or two, all recent posts already “drowned” in your feed. Many people develop the so-called FOMO because of this — an obsessive fear of missing out on something interesting that is provoked by social networking.

On the RSS, the posts are always waiting for you regardless of any algorithms, and exactly in the chronological order in which the authors published them. Obviously, if you won’t open an RSS app for months you may accumulate a lot of posts. Well, and that’s totally okay — they’ll be waiting, so take your time and enjoy reading later.

in RSS, the content is waiting you rather than demanding your attention here and now

I’ve even noticed this: after I practically stopped mindlessly spending hours using social media, and instead started very selectively subscribing to certain authors of interest to me by RSS, I began to feel much better about myself. Less anxiety, less procrastination. More control, more usefulness. I can’t guarantee you’ll feel the same way, but this is how I feel.

How to add social media pages to RSS

To subscribe by RSS, all you have to do is put the address of the page into the reader, as I wrote above. But actually, under the hood, things are a bit trickier: for a site to be added to the RSS reader, it must have a special file with special formatting, which is exactly where all the new posts are collected. This file is called feed. Most news sites and blogs have such a file.

Usually you don’t need to know this, because the reader itself finds this file on the site. For example, if you paste the address of my blog dsokolovskiy.com/blog/ into the reader, the app will quietly search my feed link and actually subscribe to dsokolovskiy.com/blog/rss/, because this is my blog’s feed address. You probably won’t even notice such a technical detail, because, again, this knowledge is usually unnecessary.

However, it’s a little different with social networks. If you paste a link to, for example, an Instagram profile, the reader is likely to give you an error: “Sorry, there is no feed at this address”. Social networks are doing everything they can to retain an audience within their platforms to show people more ads, and simply don’t generate feeds for user pages. Social networks simply do not want you to read their posts at a convenient time and in a convenient RSS reader, bypassing ads and notifications of new likes from your friends.

Fortunately, there are services like RSS Bridge and RSS.app that turn content from third-party services into feeds that readers can understand. Just exactly what we need! It works for Instagram, Telegram, Mixcloud, and many other sites that don’t generate the feed file themselves. I’ve been these services for quite a long time, so I recommend it.

Bonus: who to subscribe to

At different times my RSS reader has had anywhere from a few dozen to several hundred authors. From time to time I unsubscribe from some, add others. It’s such a living, ongoing process. But if you’re just starting out or have decided to try using the RSS, here are a few sources and people I recommend subscribing to:

DJ TechTools, DJ community. They write about equipment, software, artists, and industry news.

Sound On Sound: Recording & Mixing, a podcast about recording and mixing music from one of the oldest music magazines. They share how to make transients, in what order to put the effects chain, how to use dynamic equalization, and other subtleties.

Concept Art World, a showcase of digital artists and conceptual art. They post illustrations of stunning beauty. Half of the tracks I’ve written are inspired by these works.

John 00 Fleming, DJ, producer, and owner of the JOOF Recordings label, where I help him with A&R. Aside from announcing tours, new releases, and other typical artist content, John is one of the few who gives interesting behind-the-scenes details about his DJ career and perspective on the industry. You can learn a lot from him if you want to.

Blog posts about John Fleming

Jason Fried, entrepreneur, co-author of Basecamp, Hey, and the books Rework and Remote. He gives an interesting perspective on business, management, marketing and PR.

Jason Fried on marketing by sharing

Ilya Birman — designer, DJ, creator of the blog engine on which my blog runs. He writes about product and navigation design, music, philosophy, life.

Well, subscribe to blog too, of course!

If you know any cool authors or magazines to read – post link in the comments, I’d love to subscribe to them too.

 No comments    117   2 mo   Productivity   Social media   Tools

Rave Podcast 129

The September edition of the podcast is already available on Soundcloud, iTunes, YouTube, Spotify and Patreon.

This one is probably the most hypnotic episode I have ever mixed, total heads-down. Immersive and trancey.

Tracklisting:

00:00 Joachim Spieth — Luciferin (Original Mix) Affin
04:03 Luigi Tozzi — Tender Is The Night (Original Mix) Non Series
07:57 Spacebeat — Spiritus Spatium (Original Mix) Fluro Music
10:29 Manu Riga — Everything Comes To An End (Solar Fields Remix) Bonzai Progressive
13:15 Matt Lange — Abrakalimba (Original Mix) mau5trap
16:15 Steam Shape — Artefact (Original Mix) Metaphase
18:23 DJ Dextro — FoxP2 (Original Mix) Dolma Records
21:07 Pig & Dan — Trauma (Original Mix) Cocoon Recordings
26:15 Daniel Rifaterra — Guixin (Original Mix) R3volution
28:00 Roby M Rage — Air Liquid (Original Mix) Forescape Digital
31:10 Axel Karakasis — Outspread (Original Mix) Planet Rhythm Records
34:15 Vladw — Beria (Original Mix) Vladw
38:17 Procombo — Solaris (Noir Remix) RX Recordings
40:10 John 00 Fleming — The Fires Of Chameleon (Original Mix) JOOF Recordings
43:55 Fabio Florido — The Chanting Void (Original Mix) Runa
48:06 Goncalo M — Unidirectional Interstellar Reflex (Original Mix) Resilient Recordings
51:35 Keith Carnal — Consumer Products (Original Mix) Second Degree
55:17 Aethernal — Colliding Worlds (Original Mix) Vitus’ Curse

The Guest Mix @ Forescape Digital Marathon

This month Kirill Enlusion celebrates the 100th release of his label Forescape Digital and he invited me to join a special marathon featuring mixes from John 00 Fleming, Slam Duck, Basil O’Glue, Johan Lecander, Fuenka, Facade, Jamie Baggotts, Slavlotski, Gordey Tsukanov, Coredata, Rick Pier O’Neil and many more.

The tracklist below can’t event reflect everything because there are just so many things going on constantly, sometimes 3-4 tracks playing at the same time :-)

Let me know what do you think of this mix?

0:00:00 Joseph Ray — Guilin (Original Mix) Big Beat Records
0:05:01 Matt Lange, Kerry Leva — Inverse (Original Mix) Anjunadeep
0:09:07 Sasha Carassi — Citrus (Original Mix) Phobiq
0:12:41 Skober — Butterfly Effect (Original Mix) Tronic
0:15:43 Carlo Lio — We Bouncing (Original Mix) SciTec
0:19:30 Carlos Manaca, Chus & Ceballos — Strong Rhythm (Boris Remix) Transmit Recordings
0:24:01 Rick Pier O’Neil — Dark Dancer (Original Mix) JOOF Recordings
0:27:18 Gaga, Mateo — The Edge (Darmec Remix) Dark Face Recordings
0:33:03 Wellenrausch — Shape Of Berlin (Basil O’Glue Remix) Afterglow Records
0:35:33 Eric Sneo, Klaudia Gawlas — Kosmos (Remastered) Beatdisaster
0:38:21 Axel Karakasis — Flounder (Original Club Mix) Toolroom Records
0:43:21 Daniel Lesden — A Train Into Darkness (Original Mix) JOOF Recordings
0:48:05 Cristian Varela — Pornogames (A Paul Remix) Yin Yang
0:51:50 Basil O’Glue — Fated (Original Mix) JOOF Recordings
0:57:20 Cosmithex — Nebulous (Original Mix) Forescape Digital
1:00:50 Ronnie Spiteri — Reactive (Original Mix) Tronic
1:04:50 Rick Pier O’Neil — Onix Beat (Exoplanet Remix) Suffused Music
1:08:48 Hackler & Kuch — The Crow (Original Mix) ReWashed LDT
1:14:43 Industrialyzer, The Advent — Mind Remains (Original Mix) CodeWorks
1:18:23 Daniel Lesden, Enlusion — Dark Entity (Heads-down Mix) Forescape Digital
1:23:58 Lorenzo D’Ianni, Pedro Delgardo — Nails (Original Mix) Yin Yang
1:26:52 Enlusion — Twisted (Original Mix) Forescape Digital
1:30:13 Coyu — We Live In A World Full Of Rage (Original Mix) Suara Records
1:34:17 Axel Karakasis — Dark South (Original Mix) Remain Records
1:38:06 Hackler & Kuch, Niereich — Faithful And The Kind (Original Mix) Nachtstrom Schallplatten
1:41:27 Ramon Tapia — Song Of Sirens (Original Mix) Drumcode
1:45:15 Carara — E La Luna (Darmec Remix) Blue Monkey Records
1:49:31 Drunken Kong — Phoenix (Original Mix) Tronic
1:53:18 Axel Karakasis — Flaccid Tantrums (Original Mix) Remain Records
1:56:07 In Verruf — Defeat (Original Mix) R – Label Group

Rave Podcast 128

The August edition of the podcast is already available on Soundcloud, iTunes, YouTube, Spotify and Patreon.

This month we have ruthless fast techno with an oldschool vibe and a pinch of psychedelic.

Tracklist:

00:00 Torsten Kanzler — Krass Locker Fluffig (A Paul Remix) TK Records
05:17 Shaun Mauren — My Dream (Original Mix) Naked Lunch
08:26 Triforce — Animus (Original Mix) Zenon Records
11:31 Max Walder — Samba Del Costa (Original Mix) Lupp
13:37 Monika Kruse, Voodooamt — Snackerz (Adam Beyer Remix) Terminal M
17:12 DJ Dextro — Fact 2 (Original Mix) Gynoid Audio
19:31 Axel Karakasis — Flaccid Tantrums (Original Mix) Remain Records
23:13 Dave The Drummer — Hydraulix 09 A (Original Mix) Hydraulix
26:26 Stephane Signore — After E (Original Mix) Patterns
30:35 Redhead — Dark Ceremony (Oxia Remix) Terminal M
35:11 Stephane Signore — Another Life (Original Mix) Planet Rhythm Records
38:24 David Moleon — Monotension (Original Mix) Enhanced Recordings
42:47 Blue Hour — Front (D Dan Remix) Blue Hour
46:28 ON3 — Step One (Original Mix) HomMega Productions
50:37 Carara — E La Luna (Original Mix) Blue Monkey Records
54:02 Axel Karakasis — Contrivance (Original Mix) Remain Records
57:43 Arjun Vagale — Time Cop (Original Mix) Quartz Rec
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Rave Podcast 127

The July edition of the podcast is already available on Soundcloud, iTunes, YouTube, Spotify and Patreon.

There is a lot of melodics, driving basslines, atmospheric techno trance, as well as a few unreleased tracks, among the others.

Tracklist:

00:00 Quivver — I’m Bob (Original Mix) Bedrock Records
04:51 F-Act — Access All Areas (Original Mix) JOOF Aura
09:26 John 00 Fleming — Spirit Awakening (Fuenka Remix) JOOF Recordings
13:15 Rick Pier O’Neil — Onix Beat (Part 1) Suffused Music
16:48 Facade — Razor Crest (Original Mix) Forescape Digital
22:29 Chris Oblivion, Robert Vadney — Lost Language (Stripped Mix) JOOF Recordings
26:28 Heerhorst — Rave Factor (Original Mix) Codex Recordings
30:33 Layton Giordani — Feel A Vibe (Original Mix) Drumcode
33:59 Jay Lumen — Contact (Original Mix) Octopus Records
39:22 The Archer — Lonely Dream (Drunken Kong Remix) There Is A Light
44:45 Alex Stein — Rise (Original Mix) Terminal M
47:59 Alex Stein — The Phoenix (Original Mix) Terminal M
52:36 Setaoc Mass — Exrela (Original Mix) SK Eleven
54:46 Airod, Amelie Lens — Escape (Original Mix) Lenske
56:21 Interactive — The Techno Wave (Sisko Electrofanatik 2020 Remix) Studio3000 Records
58:43 Eric Sneo, Virgil Enzinger — Metric (Original Mix) Patterns
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