“Openers D.J. AA and Radar Radar made sure that both sweatiness and exhilaration grew exponentially as clocks ticked closer to 9:30 p.m. These local electro acts were charged with the task of hyping up the already more than willing crowd — one that they performed for admirably. Between calls and responses of “Are you guys excited for Avicii?” the two spun some truly fun up-tempo mixes. One especially bubbly number was reminiscent of Unicorn Kid’s synth-heavy ballads mixed with a generous dose of dubstep — a combination that worked surprisingly well. Near the end their set, a slightly remixed version of “Gangnam Style” (the viral hit that sparked a Ho Plaza flash mob) caused total chaos, as more than a few students fervently broke into dance.”

“We don't listen to a whole lot of Electronica or Dance music, but I had to say-- Radar Radar has got it. Thick beats, killer melody lines, and meaningful lyrics. Really enjoying King Charles - Love Lust Keep up the good work!! ”

Stephen Morse - Reverbnation comment

“Sick Ass REMIX of "Animal"!!! Great Job!”

Genocide Beats - Reverbnation

"radar radar: never a masqueradar, always a crusadar, nasty with the fadar, brainwave invadar, blowin up tracks like a hand-grenadar"

Chris Talmadge - Facebook Comment

"Radar Radar-produced beats come from hardware, produced live and remixed on the spot so there is always a new arrangement." Rich uses equipment such as a Yamaha RM1x, an Emu Mo-Phatt and a Korg KM-202 Mixer to produce these heavy jams. "The individual characteristics of each of these pieces of gear complement each other with a complex texture that would be unachievable by using a notebook computer," he noted. The live show is improvisational by its nature. "Although there will be familiar elements from the beats that have been programmed, all of the music will be remixed, manipulated with effects and sequenced live so that each show will be very unique," Rich said. "I will perform this solo, and have written all of the elements on the hardware myself."