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Skratch Lessons: Several Players 1.4

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[MUSIC]
So
okay, finally we came to the saxophone
part.
Once more I work with the Drunken Master
break record from DJ Dice, and
I choose a really nice saxophone tone from
it.
Goes like this here.
[MUSIC]
[MUSIC]
So and now to integrate in convenient
connection to the other voices, I
transposed the practiced conversion
of the drum pattern and with the
percussion pattern on this new sample.
And it played it subsequently.
This is really simple and really core I
think.
Because when you transpose
the practical conversion of one pattern to
a new pattern but you choose
another sound match where you obtain
always a harmonic sound characteristic.
This is my goal.
And when we remember, our drum sequence
was basically really simple.
We start with a baby scratch.
And now, in combination or under the
usement of the saxophone tone,
it goes like.
[SOUND] Like this.
[SOUND] Yeah.
[SOUND]
And then after this,
I let the record play, and I choose a
second queue point of the saxophone tone.
And this is from this positioning here.
[MUSIC]
And then once again.
[MUSIC]
And.
[MUSIC]
Exactly as the same practical conversion,
the same crossfader performance, the same
record motion as.
It a drum punt for performance.
So to create certain
break I use now as a percussion
performance that means.
We let the record play and we cut it with
the tweeter like this here.
[MUSIC]
So [LAUGH], this was a little bit
different but like I said,
the first part of the saxophone sequence
is transposed from the drum sequence and
the second saxophone part is transposed
from our percussion performance.
Now, we got it and we can create a little
arrangement and
my succession will be as follows.
[MUSIC]
[MUSIC]
So I hope you like the first tutorial of
my serial re-instrument scratching.
And the next session is coming soon.
Take care.
Alex.
[MUSIC]