No matter how much the world changes, it remains the loudest way to get a point across. Distorted guitar, thick bass, powerful drums, and wild howls always cut right through the noise of the world. Like Machines plug into a timeless groove, while transmitting a modern message. The Atlanta, GA trio—Andrew Evans [vocals, guitar], Tanner Hendon [bass], and Cheney Brannon [drums]—double down on rip-roaring riffs, reckless snarls, and hard-hitting hooks as they simultaneously serve up understated and unassuming 21 st century social commentary. Their narration smacks just as sharply as the sound does. Andrew and Tanner first forged a friendship way back in elementary school. Diving headfirst into music, Andrew picked up a guitar at years-old and cut his teeth by woodshedding. Years later, he tried college but dropped out to get serious about a music career. Tanner picked up a bass and joined him. When they connected with Cheney through the Atlanta music scene, Like Machines was born.
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LeBron James’ agent Rich Paul buys $11.7m Beverly Hills ‘wellness’ mansion
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Time Machine (Official Video)
Both the music and the lyrics were written by bassist Roger Waters. The track was built upon a basic throbbing sound made by an EMS VCS 3 followed by a one-repeat echo which Waters would have played originally on bass guitar which he overdubs an actual bass part to the song which is more predominant on the Stereo Quad mix. On the CD pressings, especially the and remastered issues, it segues although very faintly to " Have a Cigar ". This segueing is a few seconds longer on the US version than the UK version. David Gilmour admitted that he had trouble singing one line of the song, saying, "It was a line I just couldn't reach, so we dropped the tape down half a semitone. Like many Pink Floyd songs, "Welcome to the Machine" features some variations in its meter and time signatures. Each bass "throb" of the VCS synthesizer is notated as a quarter note in the sheet music, and each note switches from one side of the stereo spread to the next this effect is particularly prominent when listened to on headphones. Although the introduction of the song when the acoustic guitar enters does not actually change time signatures, it does sustain each chord for three measures, rather than two or four, resulting in a nine-bar intro where an even number of bars might be expected. Finally, the instrumental section ends, and the second verse begins.
It was produced by Goldfrapp and describes laboratory rats in neuroscience experiments. She was inspired to write "Strict Machine" based on images of the experiment and "more human aspects of machines and sex and control". The song was released as the album's second single in July see in music. It received a positive reception from music critics and became the band's second single to appear in the top thirty on singles charts in the United Kingdom.