"Windows On The World" rolls through a sweet-natured blend of undulating synth pads, deep house chords and a hummable bassline, given periodic lifts by hand drums and bird sounds. The changes on the "Moving Day Dub" are slight but not insignificant. The synth pads are more resonant, adding a zestier texture that makes the composition feel more three-dimensional. Closing out the A-side is "M-80," which pairs a halftime trip-hop beat—processed to sound like the distant clang of heavy industry—with the urgent sweep of an open hi-hat. One feature of Sturrock's music is the foregrounding of small percussive sounds, which also occurs when clav one-shots and hissy shakers take over the chords and pads on "M-80."
Whenever his drum-led tracks dampen the melody, they emphasise Flørist's anti-anthem quality. (Similarly, he slips in bursts of keyboard throughout "Down & Out," keeping them subtle enough so as not to surface until the final quarter.) Closing the EP with a volley of hand drums, "Down & Out (SMDH Dub)" is a hip-hop instrumental bathed in echo, nodding to Sturrock's roots as a rap producer. In making an EP this memorable in such a relaxed and reserved style, he reinforces a basic truth about music-making: sounding effortless is seldom easy, but going with your gut usually helps.