About the Music

It all starts with you.

Suppose you or somebody you know has finished recording a basic vocal solo on the guitar. You know it has potential, but it's just not getting the attention it deserves. What next? 

Meet Electrancy, an amateur music composer ready to turn that basic melody into a hit. He'll add an awesome beat, a groovy bass, a calming ambience, and some audio-enhancing sound effects to top it all off. Along with the recent launch of this website, he's made it his personal goal to make a hit of every song he works on. And he's just getting started. 

If you're a musician or you know one that might want a remix, then drop a line.

The story so far.

Everything started when Electrancy reached out to Dave Thomas, requesting to remix his work and giving him the right to own the result. Dave Thomas gladly accepted when he heard the first remix made; he was so thrilled that he offered to publish it on YouTube. The remix is based on a popular song initially created by John Denver called Leaving on a Jet Plane. You can learn more about the remix here.

Every day, Electrancy is discovering new artists with remixing potential. The music artists Baystation2 and Yejuniverse have provided Electrancy with the use of their original music broadcasted over the Twitch platform. The latest remixes are "Easy" and "Over the Moon." The whole tracks for both songs can be heard in the tracks listed above.

More recently, Electrancy has started creating YouTube music videos, starting with Secret Visual Art Technology (S-VAT).

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About the Animation

Cellular what?

As a side project, Electrancy also produces computer animation that is generated from cellular automata. Traditionally, this means something that looks a lot closer to Pong and a lot less like Frozen, but it doesn't have to be that way. Soon, the art industry has the potential to be completely revolutionized by this technology.

So what makes this technology so special? When starting this animation project, the animations didn't look much different than Pong. One year later, taking that same engine and modifying only a single line of code, resulted in this:

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