I found the B-side, "Looking Through A Glassy Mind," to be my favourite track of Nidam's career, either because or in spite of its apparent simplicity. It's largely to do with a pint-sized, tinkling lead line, which picks out a series of pitches that are fragile yet reassuring. It's offset by an increasingly gnarly bass tone that begins blunted and low-passed, before opening up into a rabid snarl. The claps and a noise cymbal highlight the second beat, creating something of a half-time feel despite the tune's light-stepping momentum.
"Deep Under Sobriety Regime" has a far heavier atmosphere. It's not exactly designed for headlong forward momentum, but its broken kick pattern and sizzling top-end set the stage for dramatic, dubwise rim shots and a rippling bass that lurks in the low-mid frequencies. It's joined by a reaching, distorted lead line, but—despite the growing cacophony of elements—your attention is largely subsumed by the dank but breathing atmosphere of machines and effects.