The title track is surprising: oodles of sub-bass, which would go largely undetected in less-than-optimal listening contexts, make for a darker, more techno-oriented heft. The arrangement and structure sound relaxed and performed rather than hyper-calculated, but you know Binh has the timing just right when the highlight is a simple introduction of a clap.
The B-side is more syncopated and hard-edged. "Yougo" is slinky as hell and features a background sound like the muffled laugh of a deranged infant. The mixture of menace and merriment continues on "Zweifach." Like the preceding tracks, it's leisurely paced and offers little in the way of structural or sonic pyrotechnics—the assumption being that if you're playing nuanced, heady music like this you've already got the dance floor in the palm of your hand. In that sense, Dreifach is only as good as your programming and pacing. It's not going to do the heavy lifting for you, but if you set it up just so it'll be a highlight of the night.