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In Silico
 
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In Silico

9 May 2008 | Format: MP3

£5.49 (VAT included if applicable)
Buy the CD album for £4.07 and get the MP3 version for FREE. Does not apply to gift orders.
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Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
5:27
30
2
5:51
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3
5:13
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4
5:36
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5
6:55
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5:15
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5:09
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8
6:26
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9
4:41
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7:27

Product details

  • Original Release Date: 9 May 2008
  • Release Date: 9 May 2008
  • Label: WM UK
  • Copyright: 2008 Warner Music UK Ltd.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 58:00
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001F427ZG
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (94 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,591 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Mr. L. Cripps on 12 May 2008
Format: Audio CD
Let me start this review by stating I am a metalhead, my cd collection consists mostly of hardcore metal bands and I am not into dance music but this album has blown me away.
Pendulums new direction my upset a few old skool fans as this album has a lot more rocker feel and it has this cross-over sound showcasing many influences that I think sets them appart from most bands. The heavy beats Pendulum are famous for are still there, but they also dabble in snarling guitars, electronica and emo influences.
Think prodigy without the punk edge and you will not be far off.
This album is a brave step but in my view it has paid off in a big way.
Pendulum are the cross-over kings!
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Rolfey88 on 17 Jun. 2008
Format: Audio CD
First of all, i would like to say that if you dont like drum and bass, then it doesnt matter cos pendulum are no longer drum and bass. This album is AMAZING. I would also like to say to all the dnb fans: OPEN YOUR MIND, THEY ARE QUALITY AT WHAT THEY DO! They used drum and bass as a means of creating their own music, after having made a name for themselves in the genre, and hopefully now more artists will come along with having been influenced by them. Tis album is made to confuse the dnb fan with all sorts of diversity, like Hold Your Colour, but completely different. Here's a 'lowdown' on the tracks:

1. Showdown - 10/10 This is a great funky rock tune, introduced with some swift vocals saying how great pendulum are and that they are no longer drum and bass! They still show some old touches with a bit sounding like Slam, but use guitar solos and it has an emo style ending

2. Different - 9/10 A really good track with good lyrics to go with it. Sounds like Muse and has an obvious touch of the Prodigy. Nice and relaxed after a rocking first track.

3. Propane Nightmares - 10/10 Absolutely phenomenal track, the album's second single. This has everything: a great intro, emo singing with a jaunty tune, smashing drum and bass, heavy rock beats and an emotive synth solo using pendulum's trademark distorted vocals. SICK

4. Visions - 10/10 My personal favourite. Again the distorted vocals work a treat with a banging intro, then a cool melody with nostalgic guitar solos and synths, then after the break a hard-hitting instrumental. So far the album has shown musical talent, creativity and initiative. Pendulum now make songs, not tunes.

5 Midnight Runner - 8/10 At last, a kind of dnb track. Starts off slowly then gets heavy.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Jenny PT on 25 July 2008
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
this cd was brought in by one of my 16-year-old's friends. It is the first bit of music that any of this group of metalheads have played that I have enjoyed. I will go further. I love it - I usually like clubby stuff, trance (loads of different Euphoria in my collection) so this is a bit different for me. Anyway this old lady likes pendulum, you too may find that it makes it easier to live in a house full of male teenagers.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Mann on 19 Oct. 2009
Format: Audio CD
I suppose I'm in the minority here, but I don't really notice much overall difference between this and Hold Your Colour. Maybe if you compare Tarantula to the style of some of the tracks on here, my meaning will be a bit clearer. The only real difference for me was that there are more vocals in this album and the first use of a guitar (in The Tempest). Maybe it's just because the slight change in style doesn't bother me, I don't know.

I've loved pendulum for quite a while now and always will. The (possibly) slight change in this album from the last has swayed me less than global warming has. Who cares if there are extra vocals? The songs are still amazing!!! You could go crazy to virtually all the tracks on here.

The thing I love about Pendulum is that none of their songs are bad (in my opinion), and therefore all those on here are good. The ones that stick out for me most are the hugely catchy and addictive Showdown, Granite, Propane Nightmares, and Mutiny, The Other Side (with it's catcy lyrics), Visions (with its synthesised sounds), and The Tempest (because it is structured in a clever way that creates the mood of a storm developing). Like I said, none of them are bad, but these seem the most bold to me.

Propane Nightmares has been Pendulum's biggest hit, reaching #9 in the UK singles chart and therefore appearing on Now 70. Having said that, how could you possibly say it's rubbish with terrible lyrics?! This album itself got to #2 in the albums chart

For anyone who is unsure about this due to this supposed "change", ignore the other reviews.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By The Chill Monster on 23 May 2008
Format: Audio CD
Right, first things first... If you are expecting Hold Your Colour part deux I'm afraid you may be left wanting. This is less drum n' bass and more a D n' B/Rock hybrid, a path that if anyone was listening after their first album should come as no great shock (both Blood Sugar and their remix of 'Hold Your Colour' were leaning towards big, rock-esque riffs). The big question is... Is it any good?

That would of course depend on your stance. If you are a D n' B head through and through, know your Maldini's from your Brookes Brothers and your liquid from your tech step, you are going to feel short changed. I used to fall into this camp and in fairness, on first listen I wasn't blown away by this album. Pendulum have veered very heavily into rock territory, and it definitely won't be for everyone, especially the pure heads.

That said, if you like absolutely city levelling riffs, bass that will cave your head in and drums so snappy they could puch a whole through a concrete wall, you may well get into this. Some of the vocals feel a bit forced and unneccessary, and a couple tracks don't seem to have any real direction, but make no mistake, there are some heavyweight tunes here. If you can find it, pick up the limited edition, as the VIP remix of Propane Nightmares is just SICK.

So, is it better than Hold Your Colour? For me, no. Hold Your Colour was an album so far ahead of it's time, chock full of innovation and the kind of sounds never even concieved up to then. Pendulum were fresh, brimming with idea's and knocking out classic after classic. In Silico by contrast does feel like a bit of a sell out, the production is still absolutely top class, but it feels as if they are trying a little too hard.

Despite this, I enjoy this album a lot, and if you are prepared to approach it with an open mind, you should find something here to enjoy too.
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