The new regency of cut-up electronica, a scene which bred many successful artists and musicians who almost permanently conquered the hearts of so many listeners that they sometimes buy their pigs in a poke, could be based on a triumvirate in the forthcoming future. After a couple of EPs printed by their label Doumen Records, this Leipzig-based trio made up of experienced musicians Devaaya Sharkattack, Guschling and Simon 12345 received the unofficial imprimatur by notorious magazines (Vice, Groove) without the accomodating intercession of any promotional agency and first acclamations by underground audience on the occasion of their live appearances on stages shared with Mount Kimbie, Cloud Boat, Eskmo or Untold and at FUSION, the largest outdoor festival in Germany. Their crossbreed of traditional acoustic instruments - piano, guitar, drum, trumpet, clarinet - on the one hand and synthesizer, modern editing techniques and sampling on the other hand, which stylistically bears a likeness to Prefuse 73, Gold Panda or similar attempts of blending together a syncretic style with no defined boundaries within the same track and a contemporary sound such as those ones by German (maybe forgotten) bands like Netzer or many Japanese contemporary musicians (it's not so casual Praezisa Rapid 3000 managed to mouthwater Noble, a stylish and remarkable J-pop label), coalesces with a pronounced passion for exotic collagism of samples and genres (they wisely manages to dose and whisk hip hop, ambient, jazz, post rock, IDM, film music, disco, post dubstep), which rather reminds Felix Laband and similar weird musicians. Even if they're undoubtedly humorous, I'm not sure many listeners could understand it: for instance the humour of the track "Thom Liwa" could not be easily understood by those ones who never listened the "spiritual" songwriter and singer Tom Liwa as well as the typical mispelling of notorious names by some electronic musicians (Com Truise, Duran Duran Duran, Donna Summer and so on) as well as the supposed references to an imaginary freak between Geoff Farina's Karate sound and J-pop in the track "Dojo Days" and other funny quotations. But this is just a little flaw, that is not going to impede the possibility to be recognized by broader audience.