You can export any rhythm to a .wav file for using in any other recording or production app.
* Top quality powerful acoustic drum sampled sounds.
* 18 Drumsets
* +100 Rhythms, many of them extracted from famous songs.
* Create your own rhythms.
* Any time signature, up to 17 times, and 6 subdivisions.
* Friendly, so easy to use interface.
* Export any groove to wav file.
* Rhythms are divided in Banks: Rock, Grounge, FunkRock, Progressive, Odd Times and User.
* Combine the drum patterns (+400) to create your own rhythms.
* Tap button to set bpm quickly.
* Perfect for playing on the go.
* Editing Patterns:
X -Strong hit
x - Weak hit
0 - Special Hit ( Open on hats, Bell on ride, Drag on snare, Low tone on kick, Low tom on toms )
* Some of the Rhythms Included
Whole Lotta Love (Led Zeppelin), Crazy (Aerosmith), Walk this way, Close to me (The Cure), Just like heaven, Thunder (ACDC), Light my Fire (The Doors), Purple Haze (Jimmy Hendrix), Fire, Uprising (The Muse), undisclosed, Satisfaction (The Rolling Stones), Sober (Tool), With or (U2), Without you, Beautiful Day, You're gonna, go far, Kid (Offspring), Clocks (Coldplay), Mr. Brightside (The Killers), No one knows (Queens of the Stone Ag), Vertigo, Last nite ( the Strokes), Up in the Air (Thirty seconds to mars) , etc …
Smells like (Nirvana), Teen Spirit, Come as you are, Even Flow (Pearl Jam), The Pretender ( Foo Fighters), Use Somebody (kings Of Leon), Interstate Love (Stone Temple Pilots), Rooster (Alice in Chains), Decode (Paramore), Say you'll haunt me (Stone Sour) ...
SuperUnkown (Soundgarden), killing name (Rage against the machine), Erotic Nightmare (Steve Vai), Strange (Satriani), Dani California (Red Hot Cjili Peppers), in the end (Linking Park), If you could see me now (The Script), Bring me to life ( Evanescence) …
Answers, Pyramid (Radiohead), Time Flies (Oasis), Bell game, Six O' Clock (Dream Theater)
Odd Times Bank
Money (Pink Floyd), Manic Depression (Hendrix), All you need is Love (The Beatles), Seven Days (Sting), Broken Toy (Keane), Blackened (Metallica), White Room (Cream), Sound of Muzak (Porcupine Tree)
With the ascendance of rock and roll, a watershed moment occurred between 1962 and 1964 when the Surfaris released "Wipe Out", as well as when Ringo Starr of The Beatles played his Ludwig kit on American television; these were events that motivated legions to take up the drums.
A trend towards bigger drum kits in Rock music began in the 1960s and gained momentum in the 1970s. By the 1980s, widely popular drummers like Billy Cobham, Carl Palmer, Nicko McBrain, Phil Collins, Stewart Copeland, and perhaps most notably Neil Peart were using large numbers of drums and cymbals and had also begun using electronic drums. In the 1990s and 2000s, many drummers in popular music and indie music reverted to the basic four piece drum set standard.
In the 21st century, it has not been uncommon for drummers to use a variety of auxiliary percussion instruments, found objects, and electronics as part of their "drum" kits. Popular electronics include: electronic sound modules; laptop computers used to activate loops, sequences and samples; metronomes and tempo meters; recording devices; and personal sound reinforcement equipment (e.g., a small PA system to amplify electronic drums and provide a monitor for singing)