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The Sound Platform - To Be Played At 33 R.P.M. album download
The Sound Platform - To Be Played At 33 R.P.M. album download
Performer: The Sound Platform
Title: To Be Played At 33 R.P.M.
Released: 1999
Style: Indie Rock
Rating: 4.5/5
FLAC size: 1239 mb | MP3 size: 1954 mb | WMA size: 1729 mb
Genre: Rock

Dolly isn't the only country performer to sound haunting when played at 33rpm. Take Wanda Jackson's dark 1961 b-side "Funnel of Love" that, when slowed right down, turns into melodic gravel. Of course it's not just country artists that have the monopoly on cooked wonkiness. Here are some more choice cuts that sound just as good when slowed down to 33rpm. The First 30 Seconds of Talking Heads' "Psycho Killer". When British grindcore lords Napalm Death released their Mentally Murdered EP in 1989 they probably didn't expect the lead track to be later uploaded on YouTube at 33rpm. Even at the slowed down speed the death metal vocals of Barney Greenway are insane. Blue Oyster Cult - "Don't Fear the Reaper". Even cowbells sound amazing when someone has forgotten to change the switch on the record player. David Bowie - "Fame".

By 1949, when the 45 rpm single and 33 1⁄3 rpm LP were competing formats, seven-inch 45 rpm singles had a maximum playing time of only about four minutes per side. Partly as an attempt to compete with the LP introduced in 1948 by rival Columbia, RCA Victor introduced "Extended Play" 45s during 1952. Their narrower grooves, achieved by lowering the cutting levels and sound compression optionally, enabled them to hold up to . minutes per side-but still be played by a standard 45 rpm phonograph. EPs tended to be album samplers or collections of singles. EPs of all original material began to appear in the 1950s. It was played at 33 1⁄3 rpm, was pressed on seven-inch vinyl and frequently had as many as six songs. What made them EP-like was that some songs were omitted for time purposes, and the tracks deemed the most popular were left on.

Selo: Magellan Sound Corp. New York ‎– ZTV 81018, ZTV 81019, Magellan Sound Corp. New York ‎– WK 101. Série: Window Of Knowledge – Vol. 1. Formato: Vinyl, 7", 33 ⅓ RPM, Album. Letters N Through Z In Alphabet. To Be Played With Dial Along Lesson-Album. Companhias, etc. Pressed By – Columbia Record Productions.

An album is a collection of audio recordings issued as a collection on compact disc (CD), vinyl, audio tape, or another medium. Albums of recorded music were developed in the early 20th century as individual 78-rpm records collected in a bound book resembling a photograph album; this format evolved after 1948 into single vinyl LP records played at 33 1⁄3 rpm. Vinyl LPs are still issued, though album sales in the 21st-century have mostly focused on CD and MP3 formats.

When played at 45rpm the bass will sound subjectively 'better' because, all else equal, it will be louder. Faster equals more energy which in turn means more current generated. So they tend to be cut louder anyway. Standard run time for a 33rpm vinyl album is up to 20 mins a side. 12" singles usually contain about 12 mins music. At 45rpm it's around 7 mins. That's not simply because they cut a deeper groove but also they use less of the surface. You often find 12" vinyl singles with 2 tracks on one side at 33rpm and the one they hope is the blockbuster on it's own at 45rpm on a complete side to itself

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So, when it comes to sound recordings, the instantaneous voltage of the signal varies continuously with the pressure of the sound waves. Basically, the groove of a vinyl record is like a drawing of the sound wave in a single continuous line through the entire side. Your turntable essentially reads that and decodes it in real time, which results in the sound you hear from the speakers. Vinyl records are produced to be played at one of three speeds: 33 1/3 RPM, 45 RPM, and 78 RPM. You will almost never deal with 78 RPM records, so don't worry about that. If you simply want to have a particular album on vinyl and this is your only option, then you shouldn't fret too much about this stuff, and just go for it. Tap to play or pause GIF. Via smogcitypoet.

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A1 Dear John's (Goodbye...) 3:49
A2 Jenny's New Shoes 1:52
A3 Goodbye To Jane 2:20
B1 I Guess You Oughta Know 3:18
B2 Urban Subjectory 0:58
B3 Choosing Everytime 3:43

Companies, etc.

  • Recorded At – Nick Carroll's Studio
  • Recorded At – Temple Of Spice Studio
  • Recorded At – New Temple Of Spice Studio


  • Bass – Darren John Smallman (tracks: A1, A3, B1-3)
  • Cello – Angela Crebbin (tracks: A1)
  • Drums – Darren John Smallman (tracks: B2), Karl Lenhard Inderberg (tracks: A1,A3, B1, B3)
  • Electric Piano [Wurlitzer] – Darren John Smallman (tracks: B1, B3)
  • Guitar – Darren John Smallman
  • Handclaps – Darren John Smallman (tracks: A3), Karl Lenhard Inderberg (tracks: A3)
  • Organ [Kimball Temptation] – Darren John Smallman (tracks: A1, B2-3)
  • Percussion – Darren John Smallman (tracks: B1, B3), Karl Lenhard Inderberg (tracks: A1,A3, B1, B3)
  • Producer – Nick Carroll, The Sound Platform
  • Programmed By – Darren John Smallman (tracks: A1, B3), Karl Lenhard Inderberg (tracks: A1, B3)
  • Steel Guitar [Lap] – Derrin Nauendorf (tracks: B3)
  • Synthesizer [Farfisa] – Blake Stanfield (tracks: A1, A3, B1), Darren John Smallman (tracks: B1, B3)
  • Vocals – Darren John Smallman


Actual title of the release is unclear. Only text on front cover reads "the sound platform - to be played at 33 rpm"
Songs 1 & 3 on both sides recorded at Nick Carroll's Studio in North Melbourne, between June-September, 1999.
Song 2 on side A recorded at Temple of Spice studio, North Melbourne, May, 1999.
Song 2 on side B recorded at the New Temple of Spice studio, Carlton North, August, 1999.
Art by Mike.
No Category appears on the release; H39 1000 3 is derived from the run-out area etchings.