The two vinyl tracks comprise of subtle clicks and hi-hats that push into you rather than hinting at the rolling pulse of the sub bass, revealing an almost tech house-influenced production style. "70810" has a primitive garage double snare groove and, as on most of the cuts on offer, Spatial lets the drum beat take the brunt of the attention with a few tempered pads chiming sultrily in the background. "80207," meanwhile, has a more obvious dubstep feel with its heavily delayed snare drum and more consistent sub bass lurking behind the wheeling stabs of that rave era synthesizer.
With an evident grasp on 2-step drum patterns and with a foot planted heavily in dubstep, Spatial seems to have found a style all of his own. This first micro garage lament for Infrasonics is minimal but, as should be standard in such a skeletal foray, it's impeccably well produced. Whether he's messing up progressive synths on "70707" or making you reach for the ceiling on "80723," it appears Spatial deserves every bit of your attention.