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Skratch Lessons: Skratch Techniques 4.3

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[MUSIC]
So,
righty, right my friends, now we came to
another technique this is the so called.
Boomchin, and as the name implies the next
pattern is derived from
the boomerang performance and chin present
two methods.
Yeah?
Two play this technique in another or as
another variation.
So but first a little demo to hear the
respective techniques.
[MUSIC]
So now, we came to the explanation.
What you do is basically simple.
The consideration is simple, but the order
and
number of motions on the record is
responsible for
the difference to the original boomerang
performance.
Let's face it.
So the record motion is constantly.
[MUSIC]
A double time baby scratch.
And we produce eight sounds for the
socalled big boomchin, yeah.
There are two variations.
The big boomchin and then the little
boomchin.
So.
So on the upper sides the little boomchin
had six sounds.
So, and we start with the big version.
So it's done by closing.
First in forward motion, as is the
original boomerang performance.
[MUSIC]
Like this here.
Then we cut to the following three record
motions.
With the transformer click.
Then we play in direct succession, a slice
scratch.
[MUSIC]
And then a transformer.
And finally a backward motion.
And we open the fader to finish the entire
sequence.
Yes?
Once again.
[SOUND]
One,
two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight.
That means, closing.
Tap backward,
tap forward, tap backward.
Opening forward.
Closing for backward sorry.
Tap forward.
And.
Yeah.
So here a special demo for
this pattern.
[MUSIC]
So okay, once again, the explanation.
Forward.
[SOUND] Closing [NOISE].
Backward tap [NOISE].
Forward tap [NOISE].
Backward tap, then opening.
[SOUND] Forward [NOISE].
Closing back.
Tap forward and, yeah.
[SOUND]
I hope you got it.
[MUSIC]