Modulo5 are: - Dave Masoch (Mac,programming, samples and sequencer) - Paolo 'Apollo' Negri (Hammond B3 Organ, Poly800, Rhodes, Keys and MOOG) Modulo5 is an exclusively Italian project born on mid 2003 from an a idea of DJ Dave Masoch. Dave, founder of Masoch Club Eentertainment, together with DJ Michael Myers on 1998, composer on 2001 of ononimous compilation for Plastic Records, in the following years has been responsabile of a series compilations like “Stasera Shake" Vol.1 & Vol.2,on Boss-A-Tone Records which is associated to the well known Misty Lane Rec. Further more, on 2001, 2002, and 2003 has been the coordinator and manager of 3 editions of Hipster Expo 60s Festival in Triest (Italy). The first 2 relased of Modulo5, compiled inside the EZ Lounge FM by Dj Robert Passera and Dj Vanni (aka "Facile Duo"), named "Check-in all'aeroporto" and "Spy Samba". These two tracks, suitable for a soundtrack were the starting point for what is now a well defined project. After a short break of musical productions, due to the continuous search for sound influences to be inspired with, Dave meets Paolo "Apollo" Negri during 2006. This famuos and widely appreciated organist devoted to Hammond Groove, was met during Mastica live act, an Italian Hard Rock Band, in which he is still collaborating. Paolo "Apollo" Negri has an impressive curriculum since his name is linked to bands like Link Quartet", "Wicked Minds", "Kims Teddy Bears"and "David Stockdale". After a quick chat Paolo decides to accept Daves proposal of being part of Modulo5. After 3 months of hard work the 10 tracks inside the Soundsational Movements were completed. The intent of this album is what everybody is looking for while listening to music: get emotional from an original and intense sounds and groove. Dave and Apollo wish this record to be a sort of hypothetical sound track for listeners. Between influences contaminating the sound of Modulo5 there are the Space Age Pop, Sci-Fi cinema of 50’s, Soul and Funk, Hammond Groove and Bossa Nova,the Italian B-Movies from the 60s, and the Soft-Core cinema from the Italian 70s.