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Dj Hertz - Enter The Scratch Game Volume 2 - Scratch Science - DJ Turntablist Tools

Dj Hertz - Enter The Scratch Game Volume 2 - Scratch Science - DJ Turntablist Tools
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Media Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Artist Dj Hertz
Title Enter The Scratch Game Volume 2
Label Scratch Science
Catalogue SQ 601111
Format Vinyl Compilation
Released 2011
Genre DJ Turntablist Tools

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Other Titles by Dj Hertz

Enter The Scratch Game


Some Other Artists in the DJ Turntablist Tools Genre

Turntable Dragun'z & DJ MajesticRaw FlavorsElisha La'VerneJimmie WalkerDJ LBRVinyl Toolbox vol1DJ A.P.Havana HoodzNuyorican SoulThe Rhythm KillersNo ArtistJeep Beat CollectiveOriginal Unknown DJ's, TheUnknown ArtistDJ Producer, TheLe Jad & LigoneCutmaster SwiftGroove BoysSkratch WeaponsScratchaholicsThe Horse Simon HarrisDJ Cue45 KingReynald DeschampsThe Original Unknown DJ'sX-RatedTwiztVand VandDJ RectangleDJ StreakBionic Needle Burner, The & DJ Tox side c&d onlySkratchy SealDJ Q-BertHomespunBeastie BoysDJ ToolzDaft PunkRoc RaidaPSKI

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Some Other Artists on the Scratch Science Label

Vand VandLe Jad & Ligone

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Information on the DJ Turntablist Tools Genre

Vinyl records with samples and beats for use creative turntablist DJ's. Turntablism is the art of manipulating sounds and creating music using phonograph turntables or digital turntables and a DJ mixer. The word 'turntablist' was coined in 1995 by DJ Babu to describe the difference between a DJ who just plays records, and one who performs by touching and moving the records, stylus and mixer to manipulate sound. The new term co-occurred with a resurgence of the art of hip hop style DJing in the 1990s.

John Oswald described the art: "A phonograph in the hands of a 'hiphop/scratch' artist who plays a record like an electronic washboard with a phonographic needle as a plectrum, produces sounds which are unique and not reproduced -- the record player becomes a musical instrument."

Hip-hop turntablist DJs use turntable techniques like beat mixing/matching, scratching, and beat juggling. Some turntablists seek to have themselves recognized as legitimate musicians capable of interacting and improvising with other performers. Some focus on turntable technique while others craft intricate compositions by focusing on mixing.

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