The album starts off quite nice with the bouncy techy vibes of ‘Time for a Revolution’ by Kevin Freeman and the very seductive ‘Tribute’ by Pastaboys, a track which is certainly a highlight of the mix. The massive Bush II Bush anthem in ‘Piano Song’ gets a good showing early, building the album very nicely with some smooth chunky house music. Satoshi then works a nice accapella by Roach Motel over Demi’s very tasty and smooth ‘D Drive’. The mix then moves from the very chunky to the beautifully emotive piece that is Satoshi’s very own edit of Chab’s delightful ‘You & Me’, a production full of smooth strings and driving beats. Uppfade provide a classic funky house cut in ‘Friday Loops’ that is full of pure energy, thanks to a tasty baseline and nice riffs. ‘We Interrupt This Program’ by Coburn puts a dirty touch to the mix as it starts to hit its peak late on, a state also helped thanks to Becker’s big anthem, ‘Fake’. Speaking of anthems. Slok’s ‘Lonely Child’ concludes this pretty impressive mix with some driving gritty synths and smooth vocals.
I must say that this mix is quite a contrast to Satoshi’s NuBreed, and for me it has a lot more energy then that mix had. For a one disc effort it is quite diverse. It mixes between the chunky, funky and tech, and also indulges in some more uplifting moments, but more importantly, it fuses all these sounds quite nicely making this mix very interesting.