Do dig its slinky-but-slammin trackiness
The bass pumps
Here's another one Dom recommends
That reminds me nicely of early house, the syncopated crashy snares redolent of Nitro Deluxe or the more tracky Chicago stuff, the blind urgency
But it doesn't really sound dated, like a throwback... it's not retro-dance
And here's another
Tuff little unit! Feeling all those the wibbles and warples in the bass regions
It's the bass that makes it distinctive (the drums seem like they're very much in the Roland 909 palette, same sounds and similar sort of deployments as 'brutal house", jack tracks, early Detroit). But the bass -- the wet-look texture, the quiveriness, the surging mobility. A tremolo penetrativeness that must really rock your body through a club system, get deep-deep-deep inside.
Also what I appreciate in a way is the samey-ness, the consistency - how all the tracks are like chips off the same block. Strung together they enforce a vibe. Another version of dark-swing, menacing sensuality.
Another goodie by Tazer
The element of "new" here is micro - the subtle tweakage and sculpting of the bass bits -- but as with a lot of the music around (e.g. the rachet 'n' B/Mustard/Power FM rap I'm so into) the overall sound also has that NOW!-ist quality - an extreme gloss and slinky texturised sheen that's very 21st Century. Digimaximalist in feel yet, structurally, still pretty minimalist. Almost like the Rustie sound but applied to a less-is-more, tracky aesthetic.
I don't know if it's really left the zone I would call Hyperstasis, though. Not yet.
(C.f. Cold Recordings, or the Offmenut stuff Dom also pointed me towards)
A crafty rearrangement and recombination of the well-known, an intensification of the established
(Or in Offmenut's case, the regurgitate that ensues from an omnivorous gorging up-and-down the length and breadth of nuum history: all 25 years of it - bleep to bassline, jungle to jackin)
The hyperstatic aspect can even be seen in the name "deep tech"
Reminds me of the custom in some cultures or classes of naming the first-born son after the father. So it's the next generation, the inheritor, but it has the same name: John Jnr, Alexander Hewison II.