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Ultra Deep Bass Test Bass Boosted Songs

Whether you're listening to a stereo system or a decent pair of headphones, you're in your car or testing a subwoofer, all of these bass test tracks will help when it comes to figuring out how your set-up handles low pitch frequencies. From reggae to rock, classical to dance, there should be something to tickle your fancy, with double bass, bass guitar and serious sub-bass all on show.

Ultra Deep Bass Test Bass Boosted Songs

Most people will of course know this one and if you're not sure, skip to 3 minutes to confirm or deny. John McVie (the Mac in Fleetwood Mac) is on fretless bass for one of the most famous riffs in rock history. Made (even more) famous by its use on the UK coverage of Formula 1 in the 90s, its enduring popularity saw the song go triple platinum in March 2022 for sales and streams of over 1,800,000 units. A great bass line and fine tester of any hi-fi system.

A brilliant, brooding bass riff from the Bristolian trip-hop kings. The group aren't short of songs that could have made this list, but we love the way this slow-burner looms into view, shifting through the gears as the track progresses, the bass note opening up, changing texture and getting louder by the end. A lovely workout for a subwoofer.

Another popular track in the What Hi-Fi? test rooms, minimal drums combine with a reverb-laden vocal and a squelchy bassline. The bass moves up and down the lower end of the frequency range, changing tone and texture as it does, ensuring there's plenty for any system to have to get its head around. Simplistic tracks are often the ones which will most easily trip-up poor timing, so if this isn't sounding cohesive and entertaining, you may not have a system firing on all cylinders.

The title track from one of the greatest albums of all time features a textbook walking bassline, complete with live-style improvisation to the melody, sat comfortably in the background. Van the Man's vocals take centre stage, while saxophone stabs and flourishes on the flute will grab your ear throughout. The bass just ticks over throughout, keeping everything in time. A great check of the overall balance and organisation of your system.

Do you want to feel your bass as well as hear it? You're in the right place. Dubstep referenced garage, drum 'n' bass, dub reggae and more to spawn a new sound in the early '00s. Characterised by scattered drums and sub-bass notes, this is an archetypal track from the early days of the sound from one of its founding fathers, and a great test of rhythm and bass control. Deep bass hits sit beneath synth stabs and lazy drums for a complex rhythm that requires a careful hand, so wish your speakers good luck.

Loud isn't everything but there's no denying there are some beautifully smooth and deep bass rasps on this evocative house track, complete with crisp, contrasting strings. Got a sub? You'll know if it's turned up too loud with this one.

Eric Clapton and George Harrison wrote it, Jack Bruce delivered the iconic bassline. Certainly considered one of the greatest bass guitarists of all time, it's Jack's nimble, bouncing bass riff that gives this track its energy and drive.

The quick notes will test your system's dynamics. They should stop and start on time to avoid slowing the song down and ensure the track is nicely balanced and light on its feet, despite the depth and weight of the bass licks.

Inspired by attending a Parliament-Funkadelic concert, Byrne and bassist Tina Weymouth came up with the riff and the vocal hook - 'Burn down the house!' had been a popular chant at the gig - during a subsequent funk-infused jam. Those bass notes should sound full and deep without blurring into each other or stifling the overall tempo.

An hour of huge peaks and troughs that will test dynamics and control, alongside just about every other aspect of your system's musicality. Tubas and timpanis, double basses and oboes, there's a huge range of sounds vying for attention, especially at the bottom end of the spectrum. The second and third movements are particularly likely to trouble your bass drivers.

"A bass riff that made HISTORY!", reads the top comment on this YouTube video. And they're not wrong. The Wikipedia list of songs that sample this track currently stretches to 27, and it's labelled as "incomplete".

Not all famous basslines make for a useful test track but we think this one certainly passes the test. There's more variation in length and attenuation to notes than you might notice at first listen, which require a little digging out, while some systems just won't muster the necessary spring and rhythm.

You might not see it coming but the fragile vocals and simple piano chords of the track's opening soon give way to a deep, sofa-shaking bass, that rattles around at the bottom of the register and rapidly vibrates just for good measure. Whether your kit can deliver the goods will quickly become apparent.

As well as working his bass guitar and songwriting magic for the likes of Erykah Badu and Flying Lotus, Thundercat has, to date, delivered three studio albums of genre-bending, jazz-fused funk. Uh Uh is typically freeform and provides a test of timing, rhythm and insight as the bassline runs up and down the musical scale at a fast, erratic pace.

Not any song can help you out here, so we have compiled a list of songs with a bassline heavy enough to put a smile on your face. So get connected, sit back, and wait for that low rumble to rock your ears.

A lot of the song seems to revolve around the absence of that bass, but when it is there you understand there is no replacing it. It demands every ounce of that empty space, and it uses it well. This song is a great choice for testing out the variance in your speakers, especially as the song digs in at the end.

This is another track from a movie score, but the bass notes in the song do well to move it along and communicate the feel of the scene. The track is an intricate layering of sound that can do wonders for testing out your subwoofer and sound system in a short period of time.

On top of the vivacious baseline, is a lyrical genius stock full of alliteration the packs a deeper punch than any single bass note could. If you are looking for a bass-heavy song to feed your ego this is it.

You will not find bass in every song, but we are hoping that you found a few on this list to exercise the lower frequencies of your speaker or subwoofer. Your next step is to make your own playlist full of bass-heavy songs so you can tap into it anytime you need a sturdy sound to ground you.

If you just got a new subwoofer or pair of monitors, see how low your system goes with heavy bass songs in a variety of genres. Take any of these for a spin and see for yourself which are the best songs to test bass with! 041b061a72


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