Synchro Nine Factor | re[deploy]

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United States - Georgia

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Metal/Punk: Industrial Metal Rock: Hard Rock Moods: Type: Experimental
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by Synchro Nine Factor

As seen on The Walking Dead, mixed & mastered by legendary engineer Matt Washburn of Mastodon fame, Synchro Nine Factor's sophomore release features the Industrial Metal classic "Cold Dead & Wet".
Genre: Metal/Punk: Industrial Metal
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. cold dead and wet
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3:06 $0.99
2. in a sense
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4:51 $0.99
3. meconium
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4:54 $0.99
4. the fury
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2:58 $0.99
5. less noise
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2:53 $0.99
6. more than me
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4:06 $0.99
7. get it right
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3:13 $0.99
Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.


Album Notes
" . . . a sonic car crash in slow motion . . ." Outburn Magazine

" . . . solid, with a lot of balls . . ." Jared Louche [Chemlab]

"From start to finish, this album has a very stylish, unified sound of a classic Neo-Industrial act." Grave Concerns [Ezine]

"re[deploy] is full of strong hooks & riffs, as well as dark lyrics like, I can never fill this appetite . . ." Encore [Wilmington, NC]

"This is an album full of volatile lyrical arrangements & an evil electronic diatribe that should put the west coast on notice there's some serious kick-ass industrial rock here in the Centennial Olympic city." Southeast Performer [Atlanta, GA]

"What S9F manages to do that a lot of bands of this ilk seem to miss, is that they make the songs rock before they start layering the crazy stuff on top. Good, solid songs with plenty of action." Edge Magazine [Ezine]

Synchro Nine Factor has shared the stage with:

Apocalypse Theater, Bile, Bozo Porno Circus, BrainClaw, Chemlab, Christ Analogue, Circle of Dust, Cyanotic, Decoded Feedback, God Module, Grim Faeries, Hanzel und Gretyl, My Life with the Thrill Kill Kult, Negative Format, Pigface, PsiVamp, Sister Machine Gun, Slick Idiot, SMP, Skeleton Key, Torrent Vaccine, Voodou & Zeromancer.


to write a review

Fabryka Industrial Rock

It's industrial rock!
Some music critics say that S9F are too rock to be classified industrial & too industrial to be a "rock" band. I also agree, because the band does mingle those two styles of music. There are some subtle effects for vocals & the sequencer builds parts that make the music sound "industrial". There are also predatory guitar riffs & rough drum hits that make the whole album spiced with a "rock" vibe. So what do we make of that bit of perfunctory analysis? It's industrial rock. If you focus on the guitar riffs in "Meconium" or "The Fury" on re[deploy] you may find them less industrial than the others. That's why the whole album demands to be listened to carefully. Sometimes the song tempo & the structure style reminds me of Gravity Kills but the guitar playing is more powerful. It seems that both the guitarist & the drummer grew up with hard rock & metal music as it is audible in their playing manner. Just listen to the middle & the end of the song called
"Meconium". My favourite songs are "Cold Dead & Wet", "More Than Me" & "In A Sense" which are good examples of how sampler generated sounds & the rock style can work together very well. NINa

Jonathan Williams (Music Editor - Prick Magazine)

There is flesh & blood behind Synchro Nine's computerized harshness.
The first thing I notice about Synchro Nine Factor's second album "re[deploy]" is that it is much more accessible than its first album "Right Wing Conspiracy". While the programmed drums, vocal effects and dismal samples still paint a disparaging picture, the musicianship sounds more cohesive and accomplished, especially in Jamie Hagood's fuzzed-out guitars. Vocalist Nelson Hagood's delivery also has some added soul and emotion on songs like "Meconium" and "The Fury" reminding the listener that there is flesh and blood behind Synchro Nine's otherwise computerized harshness. Rather than take the same minimalist approach that was used on "Right Wing Conspiracy", this Atlanta group focuses more on the pop elements of its music with more groove oriented tracks like "In A Sense" and "More Than Me" and guitars that have faint echoes of Black Sabbath and Motley Crue. Still, song titles like "Cold Dead and Wet" let you know that "re[deploy]" is not a total departure.