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Title:5 Rhythms That Changed My Life (Important Patterns for Ableton, FL Studio - Splice)

Get the sounds used in the video: Learn music production on Splice: Splice on Discord: Check out Nick: @nickthechen In this video, Nick from Splice shares 5 life-changing and important rhythms that can be used from anything to drum patterns to basslines, melodies, or chords! 00:00 - Intro 00:11 - Tresillo 1:41 - Hemiola 2:57 - 12/8 Bell 4:00 - Clave 5:18 - ThaDhiGiNaThom 6:23 - Outro One of the incredible things about music is the infinite possibilities that you have when it comes to aspects like rhythms and patterns. That said, there are some particularly influential rhythms that have shaped a wide array of genres and styles across the globe. Below, we summarize the origins and musical qualities of five of these rhythms—make sure you also check out our video tutorial above to learn more and hear them in action. 1. Tresillo The tresillo is the most fundamental rhythmic pattern in Sub-Saharan African music as well as Latin American music. The term translates to “triplet”—that said, it’s important to note that even though there are three notes in the rhythm, it’s a duple-based pattern (meaning we divide the beat with even numbers). In common time, the tresillo could look like two dotted quarter notes followed by a quarter note. 2. Hemiola An extremely common application of polyrhythms, the hemiola creates a two-against-three feel (i.e. one rhythm is playing three evenly-spaced notes in the same duration of time that another rhythm is playing two). Hemiolas are widely used in drum patterns as well as melodies. 3. 12/8 bell Also simply known as “the bell pattern” in Central and Western African music, the 12/8 bell is a unique pattern that can easily be heard in both 4 and in 3. An audio illusion of sorts, this pattern can really open up a listener’s ears to the idea of rhythmic perception. 4. Clave The clave is one of the staple rhythms of many Afro-Cuban genres as well as Sub-Saharan African music. It’s a four-beat pattern that builds on the structure of the tresillo, and slight variations create the son clave, rumba clave, 2-3 son clave, and 2-3 rumba clave. Influences of this rhythm can be found across an incredibly wide range of genres, even including the likes of EDM and hip hop. 5. Tha dhi gi na thom Last but not least, tha dhi gi na thom is an element of the South Indian tradition known as Solkattu. Constituted by five-note groupings, this rhythm can really help musicians develop their understanding of subdivision and tuplets. #rhythms #drumpatterns #musicproduction #splice #sampling #beatmaking #beats #beatmaker 5 Rhythms That Changed My Life (Important Patterns for Ableton, FL Studio, etc...) 5 Rhythms That Changed My Life(FL Studio, Ableton, Logic etc...)


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