"Mainline" sounds very similar to "Sweet Decay," a B-side on 2008's Electricity. Its club effectiveness, though, is more obvious: The bilious folds of white noise and echoing stabs are reduced slightly in favour of the chugging rhythm, allowing it to push the track along with more momentum. As an example of quality atmospherics, it flows and smoulders throughout its length, with a space-filling aesthetic that would suit an early-night set aiming to push people under.
The Wighnomy Brother, meanwhile, offers a mix that bumps along, with strings suspended above a semi-organic machination of hollow rhythm and bass. The dubby delayed/reverbed stabs are still, ostensibly at least, in prominence through much of the track. But it's far less straightforward than the original, with inspired little elements taking centrestage. Reserved beeps for a period; churning snares that up the motion about halfway through; fuzzy vintage vocal samples. Logic states that these should all be fairly normal, basic inclusions, but together they have the uniqueness and form of a Rothko painting. The design of the tan coloured vinyl gives a good idea of what's on it: These tracks are simplistic and unassuming, yet supremely cool.