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Reviews for "spacedust"

by airtone
Recommends (24)
Sat, Feb 26, 2022 @ 11:44 PM

Uses samples from:

permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 12:07 AM
So chill and uplifting, love it!

permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 1:03 AM
Smoove background space dust music for sure, A
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 1:51 AM
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 4:30 AM
Pleasantly uplifting, very nicely done.
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 6:45 AM
Yes, I once uploaded a midi and found remixes in a very different and pleasant way. Here the Alberti Fractal, without VII and close to a Pentatonic, really fits you, and your sounds are always soothing and extraordinarily beautiful to my ears.
I recently purchased an unexpensive plugin called “ReMIDI” that enables to do these kind of things and it is unexpectedly useful.
Kara Square
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 8:24 AM
Ahhhh… so lovely. Beautifully uplifting and positive. Makes me smile. I couldn’t believe it was 5 minutes long… still left me wanting more (cue: pushing play again).
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 11:30 AM
So spellbindingly gorgeous! My heart is singing with hope, glistening with spacedust. I feel a song coming on (is it possible to get bounces of all your stems?)
permalink   airtone Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 2:54 PM
thank you, I’ve uploaded the stems
Siobhan Dakay
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 11:51 AM
Every Secret Mixter upload day is like christmas and easter day together.
When I see who has signed up my thrill is rising. Airtone and Carosone are always mixes I spend extra time to listen to.

So I am here, hear and being kidnapped for a journey through dreamland. What a joyride.
permalink   airtone Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 1:53 PM
many thanks for the ed pick, I’ll have to find that Time article, I’ve been reading some Fred Hoyle, that’s where the name came from
permalink   Siobhan Dakay Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 2:03 PM
There is a german magazin called “Zeit” which is translated Time.

Let me check with them if it exist in english.
permalink   Siobhan Dakay Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 2:13 PM
excerpts I google translated quickly:

If we breathe in through the nose, dirt particles and dust collide with the wall of the nasal concha and stick to it - the air is cleaned. The mucus film humidifies the air, while a network of blood vessels warms it. The olfactory cells, which warn us of harmful substances, are located under the roof of the nasal cavity. You can’t suppress the sense of smell. Therefore, the breath is our most intimate connection with the world. “All that every breathing creature has ingested,” writes James Nestor, “is much-used stardust and is at least 13.8 billion years old. To breathe in is to take in and give out little bits of life. Breathing is basically responding.” This leads us to two closely related questions: how did the breath get onto the earth, and what is inside a breath?

How breath came to earth
When the earth formed around 4.5 billion years ago, oxygen was initially only available in the form of water, minerals or bound to carbon dioxide. It therefore did not occur in the primordial atmosphere. Gaseous oxygen was only created 3.5 billion years ago when blue-green algae (bacteria) released oxygen from the water through photosynthesis. The air as we know it today has existed for around 350 million years - since an equilibrium was established between oxygen production through photosynthesis and oxygen consumption through respiration.

In 24 hours, humans use up about a quadrillion oxygen molecules, which are found in the blood and as water in the human body. What we call air is a mixture of oxygen and nitrogen, as well as traces of the noble gas argon and other gases, including carbon dioxide, that plants need for photosynthesis. The air we breathe contains 21 percent oxygen and 0.04 percent carbon dioxide. When we breathe it out, it contains only 16 percent oxygen and four percent carbon dioxide.

The young gymnastics teacher Carola Spitz escaped the Nazis to New York in 1940 – she opened what she called a studio for physical re-education on the edge of Central Park. Through the large windows of her rooms, the view falls straight onto the green lungs of the city, where trees metabolize what the Jewish exile believes in and with which she will make a name for herself on the east coast. Among actors, office workers and stressed-out New Yorkers, Spitz quickly becomes an insider tip: They flock to the studio to learn how to relax – the German recipe that is as simple as it is revolutionary: Breathe. During the practice sessions, her patients have to breathe through a thin straw or observe how the breath flows in and out while walking slowly around. You will learn the forgotten art of breathing – the clock and the elixir of life. The millennia-old Asian practices are now called “Breathwork”, meaning: hard work. The name of the science that deals with the respiratory system, especially the lungs, derives from pneumōn, the Greek word for spirit or breath. Pneumology is lung medicine, also called pulmonology (pulmo for lungs).
permalink   airtone Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 2:31 PM
thank you, much appreciated
Calling Sister Midnight
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 1:52 PM
Like glitter floating through the air with very little gravity. Sparkling on the way down, disappearing and never having to be swept up.
permalink   Sun, Feb 27, 2022 @ 1:58 PM
Simple and elegant.
permalink   Mon, Feb 28, 2022 @ 9:55 PM
Light and airy with a twist, 🎶🎶🎶
permalink   Fri, Mar 4, 2022 @ 3:32 PM
When our eyes strain to see the truth there will always be good music