Page 1 of 1
Liquid Dream mixed by Mana Wizard ( Peak Rec )
Posted: Sat Jul 04, 2009 6:21 am
hey dudes here are a radio version of my 3 hour liquid dream mix mixed in 14.09.08
its a 90 min journey with a mixture of experiemental ethno dup downbeat and minimal electro tunes
1. Kuba - Wood is Good
2. Bluetech - Oleander (Phutureprimitive Symbiotic rmx)
3. Radiate - Witchcraft
4. Hibernation - Spatial Needs
5. Kuba - But your Dreams may not
6. Electrypnose - Eternal Sunset
7. Side Liner - Haunted Thoughts
8. Will-O-The-Wisp - Roland in Time
9. Carbon Based Lifeforms - Proton Electro
10. HUVA Network - Orientations
11. Eat Static - Holy Stone
12. Astral Waves - Rhythm of the Stars & Half way to Heaven
13. Shulman - The Unexpected Visitor ( Anahata RMX )
14. Unkown Cause - Utopian Landscape
15. Mirror System - Hilal
16. Shpongle - A new way to say hooray
17. Papa Legba - Greek Opium ( Mckenna RMX )
Download Link :
Posted: Thu Jul 09, 2009 7:35 pm
This one looks really great!
D/Ling now, will post my comments later.
Just from the setlist alone I am already happy.
Posted: Fri Jul 10, 2009 4:46 am
Posted: Sat Jul 11, 2009 6:10 pm
Posted: Wed Jul 15, 2009 12:37 pm
Posted: Mon Sep 28, 2009 10:26 am
The term "record album" originated from the fact that 78-RPM phonograph disc records were kept in a bound container resembling a photograph album. The first collection of records to be called an "album" was Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker Suite, released in April 1909 as a four-disc set by Odeon Records. It retailed for 16 shillings (approximately £56 or US$101 in 2005 currency).
In 1948, Columbia produced the first 12-inch, 33⅓-RPM microgroove record made of vinyl. With a running time of 23 minutes per side, these new records contained as much music as the old-style album of records and, thus, took on the name "album". For many years, the standard industry format for popular music was an album of twelve songs, originally the number related to payment of composer royalties.
Originally, albums ranged in duration from half an hour to an hour, depending on the genre and record label. American pop albums tended to be around a half hour; British pop albums were somewhat longer, often containing 14 songs instead of 11 or 12; jazz albums were longer still; and classical albums were the longest of all. From the dawn of the "album era" (in jazz, about 1954; in rock, about 1962) until about the mid-1960s, albums were often recorded as quickly as possible, sometimes in single sessions. (Prestige Records and Blue Note Records were famous for this; as well, The Beatles' first album and The Byrds' first four albums were all largely recorded in single sessions.) In the 1960s, many performers issued two or more albums of new material every year.
By the late 1960s, the growing importance of albums and advances in studio recording led many rock groups to spend more time on each release, and through the 1970s, an interval of one or two years between albums became the norm. With the advent of compact discs, even longer periods between new recordings become common; however, in some genres such as indie rock, groups often continue to produce albums at the rate of one a year.
Vinyl LP records have two sides, each comprising one half of the album. If a pop or rock album contained tracks released separately as commercial singles, these were often traditionally placed in particular positions on the album. A common configuration was to have the album led off by the second and third singles, followed by a ballad. The first single would lead off side 2. In the past, many singles (such as the Beatles' "Hey Jude") did not appear on albums, but others (such as the Beatles' "Come Together" and "Something") were also part of an album released concurrently. Today many commercial albums of music tracks feature one or more singles, which are released separately to radio, TV or the Internet as a way of promoting the album. Albums have also been issued that are compilations of older tracks not originally released together, such as singles not originally found on albums, b-sides of singles, or unfinished "demo" recordings.
Album sets of the past were arranged "in sequence" for phonographs equipped with record changers. In the case of a two-record set, for example, sides one and four would be printed on one record, and sides two and three on the other. The two records would then be stacked up on a spindle especially equipped to handle such albums, with side one on the bottom and side two on the top. The record containing side one would then automatically drop down on the turntable, and the tone arm containing the stylus needle would then automatically play the record. When that side was finished, the tone arm would swing back to allow the record containing side two to drop down on top of the record containing side one, and automatically begin to play.
Record changers persisted throughout the LP era, but were discontinued after it was discovered that the stacking up of records had the potential to warp them.
Today, with the vinyl record no longer being used as the primary form of distribution, the term "album" can still be applied to any sound recording collection, such as those on compact disc, MiniDisc, Compact audio cassette, and digital or MP3 albums. Cover art is also considered an integral part of the album. Many albums also come with liner notes and inserts giving background information or analysis of the recording, reprinted lyrics, images of the performers, or additional artwork and text. These are now often found in the form of CD booklets.