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2017  is already beginning to sound like a massive year for House music. Whether it's deep house, tech house or progressive house, some huge anthems are coming out of the genre from the likes of Michael Calfan, Philip George and Jack Wins. We have rounded up some of the biggest house music songs of 2016 so far so you can keep up to date with the best tracks and artists.

House Music

House music is a genre of electronic dance music created by club DJs and music producers that originated in Chicago in the early 1980s. Early house music was generally dance-based music characterized by repetitive 4/4 beats, rhythms mainly provided by drum machines, off-beat hi-hat cymbals, and synthesized basslines.

EDM- Electronic dance music

Electronic dance music (also known as EDM, electronic music, or dance music) is a genre of music largely produced for music festivals, clubs and raves. EDM is generally used by DJs as they transition from one dance music track to another. Within electronic dance music is a plethora of sub-genres including House Music, Dubstep, Drum and Bass, Mashups, Moombahton, Electro, Glitch, Trap, Trance, Hardstyle.

Deep House music

Deep House music is a sub-genre of house music and EDM that originated back in the 1980s. Deep House songs fused together elements of Chicago House as well as 1980s jazz-funk. Deep House songs typically have a slower BPM (Beats Per Minute) than other dance music sub-genres in its category. Most deep house songs are around 120-130 BPMs and elements include pitched down vocals, psychedelic sounds and groovy basslines.

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Dance music would not be so successful without bass. If you think about it, we've really only had amplified bass for around 50 years. Big bass is only a couple of generations old. Before the invention of speakers that could project true bass frequencies, humans really only came across bass in hazardous situations—for example, when thunder struck, or an earthquake shook, or from explosions caused by dynamite or gunpowder. That is probably why it is by far the most adrenaline-inducing frequency that we have. Bass gets humans excited basically. Below 90 or 100 Hz, bass becomes more of a physical thing. It vibrates specific organs. It vibrates our bones. It causes minor molecular rearrangement, and that is what makes it so potent as a force in dance music. The molecular vibration caused by bass is what gives dance music its power. It is what makes dance music so pleasurable to hear through a proper sound system.

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Digital Experience

The Best of all House music and EDM .Let's jam with us today.Stay tuned for latest mixes.



Included in our exclusive are deep house, tech house or progressive house, some huge anthems.



Listeners Can Request their favourite tracks to be included in our playlist.



DJ DaddyBig presents exclusive shows based on the latest trend and favorites.

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Meet Our Team

DJ Daddy Big & Team HouseHead Radio

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Worldwide affiliates

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Let’s consider the potential internet radio landscape. The average person sleeps approximately seven hours a day, meaning there are up to seventeen listening hours per day that one could listen to internet radio. Additionally, it’s expected that in two years 3.5 billion people will be online, bringing the total of possible listening hours worldwide to 59.5 billion per day. With the average revenue per thousand hours amounting to $42.77 (Pandora’s rate in 2014), there is a possible daily cap of approximately $2.5 billion in 2017. Granted, this assumes that the market rate is equal throughout the world, which currently is not the case.

For this potential to be realized, companies will need to provide highly personalized listening experiences that have yet to be fully optimized. Internet radio will need to match every part of your day. Imagine passively being pushed the right music that helps you wake up, motivates you to run faster, work more productively, and more. This type of personalization has already begun in advertising, but hasn’t been well implemented in internet radio.


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The Future of Internet Radio

An increasing number of listeners More people are listening to Internet radio than ever before, a lot of that listening is done through social media and on tablets and smartphones. According to a report from Triton Digital Data, internet radio listenership was up 20.8 percent in 2014 compared to the previous year. More listeners might also translate into more ad

Radio Facts and Figures

Radio is the leading reach platform: 93% of us listen to AM/FM radio over the airwaves, which is higher than TV viewership (85%), PC use (50%), smartphone use (74%), and tablet use (29%) 265 million Americans 6+ listen to the radio each week; 66 million Millennials use radio each week; Audio consumers are listening for

Why is the trend of listening to Internet Radio increasing?

Music listening trend Historically, consumers used to buy individual songs or albums for downloading purposes. Apple’s (AAPL) iTunes Store has been a popular source for owning music. You can buy a single song for between $0.69 and $1.29. However, consumers’ listening preference shave started to shift towards low cost subscription services such as the Internet Radio. Internet Radio

Why more people listen to Internet Radio from personal computers?

More people are listening to Internet Radio from personal computers In the previous part of the series, we discussed the changing preference of consumers towards Internet Radio from the traditional way of purchasing individual songs and listening to “Over-the-Air” AM/FM radio. We discussed that while Pandora (P) is the leading player in the Internet Radio market,

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