Beneath the name Panabrite, Seattle-based electronic musician Norm Chambers makes lush, smoothly rippling music from vintage analog synthesizers and drum devices. His work attracts from early modern, kosmische, and collection music, and it’s really generally shiny, bubbly, and expressive, causing the noises of character while coming in contact with on sci-fi designs. He is extremely prolific, with over two-dozen produces to his credit, but he continues to be inventive rather than quite repeats himself. Chambers started liberating Panabrite albums as limited-edition cassettes this year 2010, on brands like Cylindrical Habitat Modules, Hobo Cult, and Tranquility Tapes. In 2011, his recording Science of the ocean was released by Digitalis beneath the pseudonym Jürgen Müller. The recording was presented like a reissue of the obscure, long-lost modern recording from the first ’80s, and was actually granted a “Greatest New Reissue” examine from Pitchfork. Though it was later on revealed to be always a fresh documenting by Chambers, it faithfully and imaginatively captured the audio of that period, and was quickly among the label’s most effective releases. Several brands began liberating Chambers’ are Panabrite on LP and Compact disc in 2012. That calendar year, Beneath the Spire reissued his previously cassette Lighting on vinyl fabric, while LPs Soft Terminal and Sub-Aquatic Deep breathing had been respectively released by Digitalis and Aguirre Information, and Australian label Preservation released The Baroque Atrium Compact disc. Tapes on VCO Information and Constellation Tatsu implemented in 2013, as well as the somewhat darker LP Pavilion made an appearance on Defense in 2014. The label also released his cassette, Disintegrating Landscaping, in 2015. U.K. label Deep Length released Panabrite’s LP Transfer in 2016.