Music is in a constant state of evolution; it's morphology takes inspiration from the intrepid progression of society into cultural dimensions that are foreign, novel, and inconsistent with the paradigms of yesterday. In the present, these fetal genres are prone to criticism predicated on the fear of change, a blind disdain towards any deviation from the traditional concept of what critics deem to be genuine music, something aesthetically distinguishable from organized sound. However, with the advent of popularity and publicity, these genres shed their stereotype as raw noise and become heralded as a new point in the constellation of musical history. This is the story of electronic music, an aggregate classification of genres that represent a gamut of different emotions and energies, and whose only credential for inclusion is production that is of a digital foundation. Electronic dance music (EDM), in particular, stands on the precipice that segregates the underground culture from mainstream popularity. Only recently has it inched closer out its cave of esotericism, with the resounding roar of the rave culture revived in the wake of its emergence. As a hobbyist producer and part of the young generation, the wave EDM has caused, with each newly born genre a ripple in its motion, excites me to become active in forwarding both the music and the culture it represents. I craft songs from many diverse realms of EDM, but do trance, electro and progressive house, dubstep, drum and bass, hip hop and crunk, and ambient tracks most frequently. I use a variety of programs and plugins in the production of my songs, but despite its undeserved juvenile and gimmicky reputation, Garageband has remained the most steadfast among those. Please, take a listen if you're inclined, and leave a comment if you're savvy.