Opener "Back at the Beach"—and Mountage's remix of it—are lacking in emotion, though not intentionally. It's just that neither feel like they have much to say. And though there's nothing intrinsically wrong with an absence of hooks, they could both do with something. In the original, a fuzzy bass loop and stabby piano are the closest approximation, while Mountage's version replaces the bass with jangly percussion, leaving both cuts unmemorable.
"Doggabyte" and "Emaxian Filter" fare better, establishing atmosphere of some kind. In fact, it's the kind of understated emotion ideal for closing a set. In the former, wistful pads build throughout to a dramatic but contained peak. Heavily-processed choral vocals impart a cosmic, alien feel and a hook in the last quarter ties it all together. "Emaxian Filter" works similarly, with orchestral strings providing a more earthly feel and bright, resonant arp notes closing the proceedings.