For this cover of Charlie Puth's "How Long", I collaborated with Veserium, an electronic music duo that is pioneering a new wave in electronic music. The duo uses Tone Sculptor technology to create sound from thin air, using only motions and gestures.
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VESERIUM is an electronic music duo that is pioneering a new wave in electronic music. The duo uses Tone Sculptor technology to create sound from thin air, using only motions and gestures. Fans experience their music on an entirely different level, being able to see and hear the sounds as they are being created. Using their technology, Veserium is breathing a human element into EDM and pioneering a distinctly expressive sound filled with aggressive basslines and virtuosic melodies. Veserium consists of former engineers Ray Li and Michael Ndubuisi who, unsatisfied with available performance technology, decided to create their own. By combining creativity and engineering, they are crafting sounds which have never been heard before, and as a result, re-engineering the DNA of electronic music.
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ROB LANDES is an award-winning violinist who started playing the violin at 3 years in Orem, Utah. Born to a large musical family, Rob gave his first solo recital at 10 years old, performed in the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles on the Disney Channel with the Disney Young Musicians Symphony Orchestra, and founded a piano trio that performed actively throughout his teenage years. Rob has won first prize at numerous music competitions and has soloed with the Utah Symphony, Utah Valley Symphony, San Diego Chamber Orchestra, BYU Philharmonic, and BYU Chamber Orchestra. As a first violinist of the BYU Chamber Orchestra, Rob performed in more than twenty cities throughout central and southern Europe, and as concertmaster of the orchestra, gave a concert to a sold-out audience in New York’s Carnegie Hall. Rob was awarded full scholarships to attend Brigham Young University and Rice University where he earned a Bachelor’s in Music and Master’s in Music, respectively. While studying at Rice, Rob began covering rock and pop music, and upon returning to Salt Lake City after graduation, began playing with a looper pedal which he uses to create intricate and stunning arrangements of today and yesterday’s most popular music Rob recently won the award for "Best Instrumental" at the Utah Music Awards for his rendition of Leonard Cohen's "Hallelujah".
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