Kronic, Far East Movement, and Savage’s ‘Push’ Featured in ‘The Fate of the Furious’ Trailer

Kronic, Far East Movement, and Savage's ‘Push’ Featured in 'The Fate of the Furious' Trailer

Kronic, Far East Movement, and Savage’s trap single “Push” has been featured in the trailer for the movie, The Fate of the Furious. It was premiered during the Super Bowl on Sunday.

Released in 2015, “Push” became one of DJcity’s most downloaded tracks of October of that year. It has since received over one million combined streams.

The Fate of the Furious is the eighth installment in The Fast and the Furious franchise. It will hit theaters on April 14.

Watch the trailer above and download the track on DJcity.

Related: Premiere: Lil Jon, Kronic, and Onderkoffer Team for ‘Bad B#tches’ Ft. Keno

Exclusive: Lil Jon and Pitbull Reunite for New Track, ‘La Vida Es Una’

Lil Jon
Lil Jon at JEWEL Nightclub in Las Vegas on Sept. 16, 2016. (source: Facebook)

Lil Jon and Pitbull have reunited for a Spanish party anthem called “La Vida Es Una.” The track, which is their first collaboration in over six years, was produced by Jon and Australia’s Kronic.

Stream “La Vida Es Una” below and download it exclusively on DJcity.

Follow DJcity Latino on Instagram for the latest Latino tracks and DJ news.

Related: Watch Lil Jon’s ‘Take It Off’ Video Ft. Yandel and Becky G

Premiere: Lil Jon, Kronic, and Onderkoffer Team for ‘Bad B#tches’ Ft. Keno

Lil Jon and Kronic

Lil Jon and Kronic
Lil Jon and Kronic in the studio. (via Facebook)

Lil Jon, Kronic, and Onderkoffer have joined forces on “Bad B#tches,” a new twerk single featuring New Orleans rapper, Keno. The track, which premiered Sunday night on HBO’s Ballers series, is the follow-up to Jon and Kronic’s 2014 club hit, “Bend Ova.”

Stream “Bad B#tches” below and download it first on DJcity.

Related: Exclusive: Lil Jon and FlipN’Gawd Team for New Trap Banger, ‘Make Em Bounce’

Kronic Drops New Song ‘NRG’ Ft. Nikki Jean and Conkarah

Kronic performs at King Street Hotel in Newcastle, Australia on Dec. 5, 2015. (Matt Mollison)
Australian DJ/producer Kronic has recruited singers Nikki Jean and Conkarah for a trap banger called “NRG.” It is the first single off his upcoming EP, Sophisticated Ignorance.
Jean is best known for her contributions to Lupe Fiasco’s 2008 single “Hip Hop Saved My Life,” and Conkarah’s cover of Adele’s “Hello” is currently on Spotify’s Global Viral 50 chart.
Watch the video for “NRG” below and download the track on DJcity.

Related: Kronic, Far East Movement, and Savage Release ‘Push’

How to Transition From DJ to Producer

Jerome Price (left) and Kronic (right) in the studio. (via Instagram)
Transitioning from DJ to producer can seem like a massive undertaking, so it’s important to break it down into smaller steps so you can move at your own pace. Below are some useful tips to help you through the process, courtesy of Australian DJ/producer, Kronic. After spending years as a club DJ, the Gold Coast native eventually took up producing in 2012. He has since collaborated with artists like Lil Jon, Chuckie, Uberjak’d, and Far East Movement.
Trust your ear.
If you’ve been DJing for a few years, you probably have a good sense of what works in your sets and what doesn’t. Your taste in music is what makes you unique as a DJ, so apply it to your production. For example, legendary hip-hop producer Swizz Beatz cut his teeth by making edits of other people’s tracks so that he could play them the way he wanted. Be the change you want to see in the (club) world.

Alice Deejay – Better Off Alone – Krunk vs Galantis & SCNDL Bootleg | Download
Produce mashups.
Mashups are a great way to learn the basics of producing with Ableton Live. They teach you how to time stretch, EQ, edit tracks, and automate. Once you’ve made a couple of blends, try adding some extra elements to make them stand out.
Recreate other people’s tracks.
The idea isn’t to copy other people’s work, but to help you better understand your production equipment. If you’ve never made a beat before, a synthesizer’s knobs and buttons can be as confusing as the cockpit controls in an airplane. Watching a tutorial on recreating a specific sound will help familiarize you with your equipment.
Remix other people’s tracks.
Reach out to established producers and offer to remix their tracks “on spec,” meaning that if they don’t like it, they don’t have to use it. If they accept your offer, give it your best and shot and don’t be afraid to fail. The worst case scenario is that you gain experience and get feedback from an established producer. Another approach is to remix someone’s track without asking for permission and send it to them when you’re done. This happened to one of my tracks once, and I was so impressed that I made it an official remix. Keep in mind that you’re probably not going to get a response from an artist like Calvin Harris, so focus on producers who are accessible.
Collaborate with others.
No matter who you are, there’s always something that you can learn from others. That said, collaborations are a fantastic way to learn tips and techniques and share ideas. Chances are, you’re not the only DJ in your city that’s trying to elevate your career by producing.

Kronic, Far East Movement, & Savage – Push | Download
Don’t worry about having a manager.
A common mistake among new producers is thinking that all they need is a manager. Instead, newcomers should focus on mastering their craft and getting heard. Great music spreads, and when the time is right, a young and hungry Ari Gold will discover you. So stop dreaming and start working.
Test your tracks in the club.
One of the biggest advantages of being both a DJ and a producer is that you can test your tracks in front of live audiences before releasing them. Doing so helps you identify issues that you didn’t notice in the studio and hear how your tracks sound in the context of a set. You can even blend your instrumentals with familiar acapellas to play it safe. Either way, don’t be disheartened if your songs don’t sound right on the first play; pay attention to the crowd response and think about what needs to be improved.
Finish what you start.
Your first few projects are probably going to suck, but that’s okay. It’s easy to compare your project to a pro’s and feel disheartened, but remember that everyone started at the bottom. Instead of leaving your songs as half finished pieces of sh#t, make them into full-length pieces of sh#t. Complete your songs, mix and master them to the best of your ability, and share them with your peers. The feeling of accomplishment that comes with completing a project will motivate you to finish the next one. Once you’ve got a few songs under your belt, then you can choose to scrap something if it’s not up to par. But until then, finish everything.
Follow Kronic on Facebook, Instagram, SoundCloud, and Twitter.
Related: Cory Enemy: One of the Most Influential EDM Producers You’ve Never Heard Of

Kronic, Far East Movement, and Savage Release ‘Push’

Kronic performs at Electro Circus festival in Sydney, Australia. (via Facebook)
In 2013, Australian DJ/producer Kronic dropped a remix of Far East Movement and Riff Raff’s anthem, “The Illest.” Now, two years later, Kronic has joined forces with the Los Angeles group and New Zealand rapper Savage for a trap banger called “Push.”
Set to release via Ministry of Sound Australia, the 64 BPM single has all the necessary ingredients for a festival and club anthem: hard-hitting drums, blistering synths, and high-energy vocals.
Stream “Push” below and download it on DJcity.
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Related: Listen to Kronic’s DJcity Podcast Mix