Harvey Sutherland's "That's The Fact, Jack" sets the tone with a noodling jazz-house plateaux. K-Maxx's "Wake Up" and XL Middleton's "One And Only" are cut from the same sort of vocoder-heavy cloth. The former, sounding like a slo-mo Chromeo or DMX Krew (who Voltaire has previously released), works best, as the latter leans too heavily on an uninspired bass synth riff.
The strike rate is just as iffy on the B-side. Timothy J. Fairplay's "Rooftop Meeting" blends Assault On Precinct 13-style bass atmospheres with upward-spiraling keys for an ominous sound that is refreshingly out of place. "Can't Let It Go" by Social Lovers is a bit saccharine, and Moon B's "Back On" takes its glowing abstractions this way and that a few too many times, unable to stick with just one idea.