K


K


( α ) Alpha = 10 - 20 - 40 - 80

( β ) Beta = 11 - 22 - 44 - 88

( γ ) Gamma = 12 - 24 - 48 - 96

( δ ) Delta =  13 - 26 - 52 - 104

( ε ) Epsilon = 14 - 28 - 56 - 112

( ζ ) Zeta = 15 - 30 - 60 - 120

( η ) Eta = 16 - 32 - 64 - 128

( θ ) Theta = 17 - 34 - 68 - 136

( Ι ) Iota = 18 - 36 - 72 - 144

( κ ) Kappa = 19 - 38 - 76 - 152



Years ago Nathan Fake have start a different tendence using 4/4 time signature, using 12 bars to sequence steady progressive stages on the track "The Sky Was Pink" followed by the James Holden EDM remix of the same track. After it a few artists have done the same, like Jimpster on the track "Got a Hold on Your Soul" using the same pattern of the 12 bars to sequence steady progressive stages. There is another track that use a different pattern done by James Ruskin, "Marcel Dettmann - Core Box (James Ruskin Blueprint Mix)". This track is sequenced following 10 - 20 - 40 - 80 steady pulses also being obvious the melodic figure that repeats after 5 different notes. 19 January of 2017 Liber Abaci Records have debut with 2 extended plays using another different rhythmic unit that the ones mentioned before. The releases are: "Antipas - Experiment 13/s" for Techno and "144 - Fibonacci Numbers" for deep house. The Antipas release follows steady progressive stages after 13 bars using 4/4 time signature. This release has a track named "Delta Edo Lullaby" that is giving drums to the traditional Japanese cradle song Edo Lullaby, that is a sing of the use of different metric units on past centuries. The cycles of the moon have the particularity of the 13 months as some present calendars does . The "144 - Fibonacci Numbers" release have the same patter of the Antipas release, 4/4 time signature following steady progressive stages after 13 bars. This 2 tracks start with the traditional 8 bar progression to switch to the 13 bar progression. The are more Antipas and 144 songs exploring different rhythmic units.

There is a few rock bands that also have explore different rhythmic units, like The Mars Volta and Tool, but not sequencing on steady progressions with the same rhythmic unit as the electronic dance music does.
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