ATB may be the alias of progressive home/trance DJ and manufacturer André Tanneberger, a local of Freiberg, Germany, given birth to in 1973. ATB’s catchy, vocal-driven singles crossed over from night clubs to mainstream pop radio, producing him perhaps one of the most recognizable performers of trance’s past due-’90s/early-2000s commercial top. He is most widely known for his initial one, “9 PM (Right up until I Arrive),” a euphoric however chilled-out progressive home instrumental having a simple, distinctive electric guitar riff. This electric guitar audio became ATB’s brand, but his extended discography has included components of ambient, drum’n’bass, and rock and roll. His popularity provides continued, getting him rankings in various worldwide DJ polls, and he includes a especially strong pursuing in Poland, where many of his studio room albums and combine CDs have eliminated yellow metal or platinum. Tanneberger began his profession in the first ’90s, developing Euro-house group Sequential One in 1993. The group was reasonably successful in European countries, liberating three albums and over twelve singles until their dissolution in 1999. In the wake of remixes for functions like the Outhere Brothers, Technotronic, and Haddaway, Tanneberger started using the name ATB for his initial solo materials. He scored a significant strike with 1998’s “9 PM (Right up until I Arrive),” which strike number 1 in the U.K. and proceeded to go platinum or platinum in additional countries. Similar-sounding 1999 follow-up “Don’t Quit” almost duplicated the achievement, and full-length debut Movin’ Melodies showed up later on that same 12 months. The recording also presented the solitary “Killer,” a remake from the Seal and Adamski strike, with Drew Williams on vocals. The track was another smash strike, and started ATB’s successful operate of vocal trance anthems. By the end of Oct 2000, Tanneberger released his sophomore recording, Two Worlds. For the recording, ATB collaborated with Heather Nova, Enigma, as well as the Canadian rock-band Wild Strawberries. The discharge was a dual CD, the 1st consisting of even more dancefloor-friendly music and the next featuring even more downtempo/ambient monitors. Carrying out a few even more strike singles, third record Dedicated made an appearance in 2002, having a strike cover of Olive’s “YOU ARE NOT Alone.” 4th album Dependent on Music found its way to 2003, plus a DVD from the same name that gathered his music movies to date plus a U.S. tour documentary, interviews, and various other content. Toward the finish of the entire year, he also released The DJ in the Combine, his to begin many continuous combine CDs. Fifth studio room record No Silence premiered in 2004, offering another Dvd movie in its reward edition. The entire year 2005 brought ATB’s initial retrospective compilation, Seven Years: 1998-2005, which highlighted most of his strikes from that period aswell as six fresh tunes. The 2007 recording Trilogy included two discs, the 1st being even more pop/rock-leaning and the next even more ambient. Future Remembrances followed in ’09 2009, and in addition featured independent uptempo/downtempo discs, but this time around the uptempo disk featured songs with higher BPMs affected by drum’n’bass. The 2011 launch Distant Earth extended the format, not merely featuring pop-trance tunes on the 1st disk and downtempo/ambient songs (including an Armin vehicle Buuren cooperation) on the next, but also a club-centric third disk using the album’s reward edition. The recording was followed later on in the entire year from the two-CD remix collection Faraway Earth Remixed. Get in touch with, ATB’s ninth studio room album, continuing his custom of two discs concentrating on dance and chillout songs, and a reward version having a third disk of remixes. Contact peaked in the very best Ten from the German and Polish graphs. ATB came back in 2017 along with his tenth work, Next.