After establishing himself like a lead vocalist for Los Kumbia Kings on hits like “Zero Tengo Dinero,” DJ Kane chosen a solo career, which got off to an excellent start with hits like “La Negra Tomasa” plus some Latin Grammy nominations. Given birth to in Houston, TX, on June 8, 1975, Jason Cano spent the majority of his child years in Brooklyn, where he discovered himself encircled by metropolitan music, especially hip-hop and reggae. He required a pastime in music at a age, developing his very own rap group when he was just 12 years of age. His recording profession started in the past due ’90s, when, billed as DJ Kane, he was an associate of the initial lineup of the.B. Quintanilla III’s Los Kumbia Kings. This first lineup, which lasted for a couple albums before splintering bitterly, liked immense achievement. Amor, Familia con Respeto… (1999), Shhh! (2001), All CONFUSING: Los Remixes (2002), and 4 (2003) — the Kumbia Kings albums which Kane made an appearance — had been all well-known and sold around five million products in total. Strikes such as for example “Shhh!,” “Increase Increase,” “Simply no Tengo Dinero,” and “Desde Que Simply no Estás Aquí” had been sung by him. Nevertheless, Kane was one of the Kumbia Kings to keep the group in 2003 to look solo. He agreed upon a agreement with EMI, the main label that Los Kumbia Kings documented, and he shaped several his very own. Released in 2004, DJ Kane showcased a method of music identical compared to that of Los Kumbia Kings, as Mexican local music can be fused with metropolitan designs like R&B, reggae, hip-hop, and techno. “La Negra Tomasa” and “Mía” became strike singles, as well as the record itself gained a Latin Grammy nomination for Greatest Urban Album. Furthermore, among the album’s manufacturers, Gen Rubin, was nominated (Manufacturer of the entire year) for his focus on the record. A year afterwards, Kane came back with Capitulo II: Brinca (2005), his follow-up record. It too gained a Latin Grammy nomination, this time around for Greatest Tropical Regional Mexican Record, an prize that visited his previous group, Los Kumbia Kings.