Dubstep is now scientifically-proven to kill the mood for love - for mosquitos anyway. In a recent study, scientists played music by dubstep star Skrillex to yellow fever mosquitoes (Aedes aegypti) to investigate the effects. The genre’s mixture of very high and very low frequencies proved to help put the insects off their game and off their taste for blood.
It is time to step up and be the step country these children need. I am talking about those 95,000 unaccompanied child refugees
A family from San Antonio, Texas, have dwarfed all competition with their Christmas light display this year. The Johnson
Regardless of your feelings towards dubstep or McDonald's, we're sure you'll love this guy's skills. Beatboxer and master
Two and a half decades ago, when heavy metal began to gain a beer-belly, and rap started to get faster and restless, people
No doubt like a lot of people by now, I've had a quick go at playing the two songs back to back, chucking on Gaye's Got To Give It Up followed by T&P's Blurred Lines, and vice versa. A quick go at playing judge and jury. And, well, yeah they do sound pretty similar. Tempo, the syncopated rhythm, the vocal pitch, even - arguably - the yukky sexism. But hey, what do I know?
Over the past couple of weeks I have been looking at how the composers of video game music influence today's music industry , with some fascinating results.
"The music business has become dull," says Jah Wobble. "It's like one big heritage site. I avoid it like the plague because it's full of businessmen bores, a lot of whom are too old to try anything else. It's a dead zone."
Being partly responsible for one of the UK's biggest dance music movements, Benga is one of the forefathers of Dubstep. Creating earth rattling bass lines and heart stopping drops, he leaves a trail of destruction not only with the music he creates but the crowds he plays to.
Programmed your property's Christmas lights to flash on and off in time with 'Gangnam Style'? That's so last week. We're