Cool, we’re ready. The evolution of our setup started because we were a five-piece band. It was drums, two guitars, bass, and vocals. Then we started traveling and it got a little bit tough to bring five people on the road, so basically what we did was reduce this into what we think was the essentials. We were looking for control, you know? We really wanted control of our sound. If in an ideal world we could have the maximum control over the idea that’s here and what people are hearing, how would we do that? And that’s when we got Ableton, and we got monitors, and we were like, “We need to produce our own music.” Our music is really mellow; it’s more chill, so you wanna see a performance,. So we were asking ourselves, “How can we make it really exciting instead of having a laptop on top of us?” So we decided to get this light rig and just create the vibe that we wanted to set up with the lights and the sound. This is my live setup. It’s very simple. I have these three pedals. They are TC Helicon chain, and I’m running my vocals through them. One of them is an adaptive tone pedal. It’s basically compression and EQ; kind of levels up the live sound to sound more kinda like a studio quality. Then this one is a doubling pedal, so I can make it sound like a chorus, like there’s more than one of me sounding, and then I have reverb. I usually get reverb from house consoles, but I have an extra control, where if I wanted to sound really big at some moments I just crank it up. Then if I wanted really dry vocals I can take it down, and I pass this all and then use my SM58 Beta microphone which is a supercardioid microphone. It takes more sound from the center of the capsule and rejects more on the side. And then this is a sampler SP-404SX and it allows me to input my own sounds that I create whether sampling my own voice or sampling a recording, and I can just play it rhythmically, manually here, but I have it in here, so it’s just kind of like a very open tool where you can put anything that you can think of. My setup is really, really simple. For my guitar I use the Polytune. It’s a true bypass pedal, and then the Holy Grail. It’s not a classic sounding pedal, but because I use a lot of single notes kind of like African style, I need more depth into my notes. So yeah, let me try some stuff. My guitar playing tends to be like: So, if I don’t have it, it wouldn’t – the tone would be like really dry. And with the computer, now that we have this hybrid of playing acoustic instruments with electronic beats, most of the stuff I’m producing is through Ableton. I write everything on Ableton, with all these VSTs and stuff. So our lights run through this hardware, piece of hardware called DMXIS, which allows us to control different colors of lights. Say we want red, we can turn our lights in red. We have two different channels. Channel one and channel nine, so we can have separate decisions of colors. Then we save these as presets and we trigger them as MIDI notes, so this is reacting. It’s reacting strobe lights that are connected to the sound and you’ll hear when the sound hits. This is react – it’s programmed to sound with the kick. With the ta ta ta. Well, about gears, it just, it gives control. It allows you to be able to do that. So, how can I further have better, even larger expression of what I can do vocally is having effects going live, you know? It’s like, “Well, you’re now hearing five of me. Now you’re hearing this great chorus that has a lot of reverb, and now you’re hearing me whisper.” Also, it’s the closest to be an MC, the closest to being like Drake or Kanye, or something like that because an MC gives energy to the audience. And when we see ourselves, the two of us, in front of a hundred people, two hundred people, It’s like, “OK, everybody knows that it’s electronic music.” So they’re looking for this energy, so we just have to provide that, through our body, through our sweat, and through our energy.