11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)

12 Best EDM Sample Packs JULY (ALL TESTED) | integraudio.com

For this guide, I gathered 11 picks that I believe have something to offer. You will find the best-sounding, the most valuable, and a few other categories that I used to determine the best packs for EDM.

In a nutshell, here are our top 11 EDM Picks for 2023:

1. HY2ROGEN Monster EDM (Best Value For The Price)

2. Singomakers EDM Ultra Pack Vol 5 (Best Sounding Overall, Especially Drums)

3. Loopmasters Swedish EDM (The Most Reviewed With Award)

4. Singomakers EDM Ultra Pack 6 (The Most Recent Sound & Best Melody Loops)

5. Singomakers EDM 3000 (The Most Mature & Transparent Sound & Best Basslines From The List)

6. HY2ROGEN EDM Fusion (Best Value #2)

7. IQ Samples Festival EDM (The Most Hard Hitting)

8. Zenhiser EDM Attack (Best For Quick Ideas)

9. Singomakers EDM 2019 (Old But Gold)

10. Singomakers Explosive EDM Arsenal (The Most Hard Hitting #2)

11. HY2ROGEN EDM 3 (Big Value + Awarded)

EDM is well-known for its rich melodic spectrum, and for me, a good EDM track should evoke emotion, and if it can’t, then it should compensate for it with the quality of the sound. Another factor I considered was whether the sounds/pack feels boring or more energic

Lastly, I compared many popular EDM tunes with the sound of these packs and tried to visualize how these packs would come in handy for producers so they could come close to these well-known EDM tracks.

The very best scenario is when you get all of these things combined in a particular pack.

Even though I’m not a big fan of being “inside the box” and fitting into a certain genre and doing things like everyone else does, when it comes to EDM, everyone wants to have great & transparent sound, everyone wants to have some idea and emotion in it as well as not to make the tune boring (it’s the last thing one would ever want to achieve.)

That’s why I think these packs will be useful and functional, and you won’t just have them saved in your library and forget them after a few days. I skipped many packs that had awesome reviews and won many awards just because they were too outdated and did not match the sound of these times.

If you are in need of the best EDM Plugins, this post can help you.

I purchased over 30 packs and tested all of them, but picked only 12 based on the actual sound. So that said, let’s jump into the selection that I prepared for you:

The 11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)

1. HY2ROGEN Monster EDM (Best Value For The Price)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


HY2ROGEN is bringing you some of the best packs for this genre.

When it comes to basslines, they are all long 2 bars. Even though the folder is called Basslines, there you will find lots of sounds that are more like a synth than basses. Yes, they play in the low-end region, but they are not supposed to be a pure bassline. So I would say many of them are more synths than basslines. For me, the bassline is when I perceive the low-end the most, regardless of whether the sample plays in the midrange or high-end as well.

Many of these samples are stabs, and you can find that many sounds have solid processing with delay/reverb effects on them. In this particular folder, there is a nice variety in types of sounds; you will find sounds from plucky basslines, electro-vibed, pitched sounds, but also classic long trance-like basses, saw basses, and some unique synths/basses that would also fit for DnB production as well.

Then there is the “Builds & Fills” folder, where samples have different lengths. They are kinda solid, and I can imagine hearing those in modern EDM tracks. If I had to review this folder, I would give it a 7/10.

The “Drum Hits” folder comes packed with the classic set of sounds, including kicks, snares & claps, hats, and percussions. Starting with Claps/Snares, there are many good sounding that has potential and sounds pleasantly. Though, some are more rough/raw with heavy compression on them, and on some samples, you can even hear the distortion, which I don’t think is a good thing for snares/claps at all. Though, as I said, not on many samples can you hear the distortion.

Regarding high-end, they don’t sound too papery and have some colored highs/ adding weight to the sound, which is beneficial. So even though when it plays on high frequencies, the sound you perceive is not too thin and has slight saturation.

For the Hat one-shots, they are derived from each other, allowing you to progress the track with other parts of hats while sounding compact and not going off-track. They sound good as well, not too short, not too long, have color as well, and they sound like pretty useful hats to me.

The kicks, well, they are all just boomy, as you would expect from an EDM pack. Most of them also play at the same keys – F, F#, and G. They are rich and long enough, allowing you to manipulate the Envelope’s Decay and Sustain further. Lastly, some of them have unwanted artifacts, but not many, so don’t worry.

The percussions sound kinda sexy/intimate and just make sense to me. Some of them are more unique, while others are just classic perc sounds. As one would expect, one-shots are just derived from the main drums/loops.

Now let’s check the favorite folder by many – Drum Loops. Each loop comes with three other variations (4 total per loop), allowing you to not limit yourself and create progressions like starting intros with hats or percussions and then applying full drum loops in the drop, and later just switch to kick & snare loop. I think it’s a smart move from the creators.

I use the so-called compatibility factor between kick, snare/clap, and hats for drum loops as one of the main factors to determine how quality they are. I mean, for me, it’s not really about finding the proper key and mixing everything on the key rather than listening to your ear and judging based on the feelings and how well things fit together rather than a key and perfect mixing (I rarely use a spectrum if at all and results are always great).

In this case, many loops there passed the compatibility factor, meaning the drums fit together and play well with each other. Yes, there are a few clunky loops, but those I think you will always find in any sample pack. In addition, we always perceive the best things first, and then we also find the worst things. So even if everything there would just be the best of the best, you would still find loops that you say are just bad.

You will also find FX Folder with 40 samples. Mostly sweeps – uprisers/downrisers, which definitely adds value to the pack.

The “Hooks & Drops” folder is full of samples, even though there are variation samples. Those packs are essentially melodic and saw leads, portamento-like synths, pluck sounds, and some chords. They are full of Reverb, which just sounds great on it due to proper processing.

The last “Big” folder is a “Melody Loops.” Each Set of melodies comes with four variations. Again – great variety, ranging from the plucks, saw leads, and sequenced synths. Also, the melodies on those sound pretty nice; some of the loops bring me goosebumps, even though I’m not into EDM. All these have a consistent length of 4 bars.

Lastly, the Top Loops. As the name says, one would expect just pure high-end elements. It’s not like that. There are many samples within the midrange / low-end region, but only subtle, nothing significant. 90% of those top loops are just hats/rides and white noise, which is just obvious.

After checking all those folders and seeing the number of sounds and the actual quality, I think this has the best value/quality for the price you can get for making EDM. But when you think about it in a positive way, rather have thin highs rather than overprocessed and dark as you can always make them more firm rather than making firm hats thinner.

Entire pack comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 5.15GB of content
  • 24Bit 44.1Khz
  • 4599 total files
  • 2743 WAV files
  • 417 synth presets
  • 301 MIDI files
  • 657 REX2 files
  • 883 one shots
  • 1858 wav loops (synth, bass, hook, melody, drum loops)
  • 16 bundled packs
  • 50 construction kits

2. Singomakers EDM Ultra Pack Vol 5 (Best Sounding Overall, Especially Drums)

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Singomakers are also well known for their devotion to EDM music; let’s see what they have to offer.


Starting with the “Drop Synth & Bass” folder, these sound wilder than in the first pack. There is a nice amount of samples; 90% of them come with the variation of the original loop. These also have Indian and Arabic basslines, which adds to the overall variety of it. These are also just stabs and basses, with Sitar samples. But let’s name it all what you find inside as this is not mentioned in detail on the product page:

Brass Stabs, Synth Stabs, Portamento Pitch Bending Leads, some nice Pluck sounds, Sitar Loops as said above, and a few Shot Loops meaning they hit once and then they repeat after 1 or 2 bars with different variations / or a different sound. Also, some synths sound similar to Riddim Dubstep synths, which are more sound design-like (I mean, not many, but there are a few).

Each of these sounds that are meant to be hits-like / percussive has solid reverb on it, so you can expect them to be healthy wet. When checked basslines, they kinda sound similar to each other; they are different, but the vibe kinda same. Maybe it’s just my preference. Additionally, some samples come with sidechain tension. Lastly, the length of these samples greatly varies, but at least 40% of them are 8 bars long.


The “Melody Loops” folder has about the same amount of samples as previously mentioned. Here you will find all kinds of stuff, from Chords, Plucks, Flutes, Stabs, Leads, Pads, Arps, a few Chords, some Pianos, Guitars, and Sitars as well. Most importantly, 95% of the samples have the same length of 8 bars, so pretty good.

Most of them are designed to be processed in a way to make your tracks sound super-loud without you doing extra work (especially Lead sounds.) Yes, many of them are clipped, but there is a difference between wrong clipping and healthy clipping. So as for me, good job.

The “Vocal Loops” are there as well. But don’t expect melodic vocals, as you will be disappointed. There are so-called “Rap Vocals,” which aren’t really Rap/Hip-Hop-like; they are simply vocal phrases that I believe would work before the drop in the build-up section.


On most of them, there are three variations of samples – 2 are dry (01a / 01b), and one is Wet sample, which is the combination of both dry samples + with added effects on it.

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)

The “Drum Loops” is another chapter that sounds quite impressive and engaging. When I should judge them all together, they sound modern, and loud, with nice tension and energy with healthy clipping applied (I found only two samples with a slight distortion on the kick).

When considering the correlation factor, drums fit each other very well and don’t sound clunky at all. The only biggest issue (which is not that big at all because loops are just great) is that some loops include that papery/thin high (mostly HiHats) that I don’t personally like much, but it’s not on many samples, and it’s also just my preference. Eventually, it’s EDM, not DnB, so I think this can be forgiving. This folder also includes “Top Loops,” focused on the high-end, “Ride Loops,” and “Hat Loops,” all under one roof.

Then, there are “Multi Kits” folders. The number 1. reason why I love these is that they can literally show you how to layer the sounds in a proper way so you can eliminate the production block along the way. Are you stuck? Add one kit to the grid, and play it. Then, play your track, and see what’s missing.

Then, playback the only stem that is missing there, and go to your track and add it. This is the ultimate way to eliminate when you get stuck, an easy way, and a great way to understand effective sound layering for your composition. I mean, when you think about it. How many samples are there for a Kit? Nine in each? Is it too much? I don’t think so; that should help you understand that if you get stuck, you are probably overthinking too much with too many layers and sounds rather than adding something to fill that gap/space with a great impact.

As you can see in the image, each subfolder includes loops for Bass, Kick, Hats, Tops, Stabs, Rises, Noise & Synth Fills, and Crash & Drum Fills. It includes a total of 6 subfolders.


When it comes to “One-Shot” samples, they are probably the most detailed on the list due to the range of sounds it covers. The pack got you covered with Kicks, Claps, Snares, Big Snares, Hats, Crashes, Percs, Toms, Synth Shots, and Rides. Even though there are not that many loops, there are still enough sounds to choose from in each subfolder.

When judging specific sounds, Claps sound colorful/crunchy and meaty while also having a sense of detail as well. I love claps that don’t just hit but have nice “crackling” elements in them and have slightly delayed attacks. These, you will find there as well.

The Kicks have slight reverb on them, though I think they would sound better without it. Anyway, it’s just a very small amount applied, so I think it’s not a tragedy at all.

The Snares sound bit more rough, though there are some delicate ones, which I’m a big fan of, not just for EDM but in general. They as well have some short Reverb on them. I would welcome Dry sounds instead, so you can adjust it to your liking. But it’s a short and slight “Wet” level on it, so again, it can be forgiven.

To summarize, all sounds here were designed to make music loud and transparent at the same time. There is a nice ratio of detail/precision and loudness, and they have a solid variety of sounds of all tastes.

Entire pack comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 24 Bit Quality
  • 2.57 Gb
  •  300 One Shots:
  • 20 Big Snares
  • 35 Claps
  • 20 Crashes
  • 30 Hi hats
  • 40 Kicks
  • 20 Kicks in Key
  • 40 Perc
  • 10 Rides
  • 35 Snares
  • 30 Synth Shots
  • 20 Toms
  • 111 Drop Synth & Bass Loops
  • 114 Melody Loops
  • 180 VST Synth Patches (60 Massive, 60 Spire, 60 Sylenth)
  • 104 Drum Loops
  • 30 Drum Fills
  • 239 Midi Files:
  • 103 Drop Synth Bass MIDI
  • 106 Melody Loops MIDI
  • 30 Multi Kits MIDI
  • 6 Multi Kits (54 Wav Loops, 6 Full Mixes, Ableton Live Kit)
  • 401 Rex2 Files,
  • 44 Sampler Patches for Battery, EXS24, Kontakt 2+ & NNXT
  • 100 SFX
  • 41 Vocal Loops
  • 20 Vocal Shouts

3. Loopmasters Swedish EDM (The Most Reviewed With Award)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


The fact that the pack has so many 5-star reviews convinced me to see what’s inside, and maybe also the cover art as well.

The Bass Loop folder includes two other subfolders, Bass Loops, and Swung Bass Loops. While “Bass Loops” have the normal pattern, the “Swung” subfolder covers more broken patterns like Triplets. Many of these samples are not clipped and have natural peaks. Also, the important thing to note is the length of almost all loops is set to 4 bars.

These basses are essentially synth basses covering the entire frequency spectrum – it’s something of both worlds. There are many wobble basses; I dare say Skrillex-like (especially in the Swung Bass folder). Other than wobble bass sounds, you will find saw basses, percussive and portamento synth basses, and some stab basses.

Checking another folder, “Drop Synth” loops, and also two subfolders, same as with the basslines. This part covers percussive synths accompanied by a nice amount of delay and reverb; big portamento leads with a noticeable sidechain (both in Original and Swung subfolders). The quality of these is pretty consistent, though, they are not any special, but all samples have something to offer. Also, you can expect melodic sounds as well as more technical ones.

The “Music Loops” comes with two subfolders again, but this time “Swung” folder includes only four samples. The variety is pretty good, covering Choirs, Arp Synths, Delayed Plucks, and only two pads which is a bit disappointing. Some of the Chord samples sound a bit weak as well compared to others, and maybe it’s just my taste.

On the flip side, I like the type of delay/reverb applied on Chords. Oftentimes, the amount of wet signal could break up the sound, but in this case, it’s not the case. When it comes to length, about 50% of them come with 4 and 50% with 8 bars. Also, many of these could fit well for Progressive/Uplifting Trance as well for their vibe.

Now, when checking “Drum Loops,” there are only a few last loops that include the main Kick, which could be important to some. On the flip side, if you prefer to design your own Kick and consider working with Full Drumloop without having the main Kick on it, it could also be beneficial as it increases the clarity.

But honestly, this is the first time I heard in the pack that the main drum loops (most of them) didn’t include the main kick drum. But again, it can be useful, so don’t be confused by it. It’s all about what technique you choose. And since there aren’t many loops like these, then it can be considered cool and unique.

Also “Swung” folder is included as well, which comes with a nice amount of loops. Lastly, all Drumloops are clipped at about -1,8 dB but sound good, so don’t expect distortion/unwanted artifacts. However, there is one that distorts on the kick.

Under the Oneshot folder, you will find 4 Subfolders – Drum Hits, Drum Kits, FX, and Multis. When it comes to Drum Hits, it’s not good because there are not many samples for kicks, claps/snares, hats, and percussions. Hats and Percs sound best to me from these.

What it lacks in the “Drum Hits” subfolder, it compensates within the “Drum Kits” one. Each kit contains Bass, Clap, FX, Hat, Kick, Percs, and Snare samples. There are 10 Kits in total. Under the “FX” section, you will find Uplifters (“Rise Up”), Downlifters (“Fall Down”), “Impact,” and again, Multis samples. The Multis, this time, covers Synth Bass and Synth Lead sounds, and some are also Plucks (not named). In general, some samples are full tones; some are percussive.

I think this pack has the potential to offer you some nice variety from all kinds of sounds. The biggest con I see in lacking Pad sounds and maybe more Full Drumloops, including the main kick.

BPM for the entire pack is set to 128.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.05Gb
  • 24Bit 44.1Khz
  • 50 Bass Loops
  • 37 Drop Synths
  • 63 Drum Loops
  • 43 Melodic Loops
  • 10 Sound Kits 
  • 4 Multi Sampled Bass Instruments
  • 4 Multi Sampled Synth Instruments
  • 30 SFX Shots,
  • 130 MIDI Files
  • 198 Rex2 Files
  • 35 Soft Sampler Patches for Kontakt, Halion, Exs24, Nnxt and Sfz formats

4. Singomakers EDM Ultra Pack 6 (The Most Recent Sound & Best Melody Loops)

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With not many reviews yet, I thought this pack would be worth trying after checking its size.

When opening the “Melodic Loops,” these sounds just great. I mean, I’m not into EDM at all, but I can quickly compare the latest EDM tunes with the content of the pack, and they are pretty close to real EDM tracks. I mean, it’s silly to say that, but many times, packs don’t sound so well. Still, they keep charging for that. I think it’s about getting the max out of the pack, with every sound/sample being the opportunity.

But back to the thing. The folder includes some really smooth and mature sounds. They are divided into sections (or kits): DRIVE, PARTY, OXYGEN, SUMMER, MEGA, CLUB, EPIC, LIME, OZONE, CRAZY, HAPPY, and PREY. They contain Basses, Arp Synths, Leads (Main and Backing), Chords, Pianos, some Guitars, Plucks, Pads, and lastly, Mix and Mix Intro samples that include all sounds of that particular kit. Though, keep in mind that not all kits include the exact types of sounds. For example, some include Guitar while some do not.

When checking the particular sound, melodies are nice and refreshing; then, for the bass samples, each kit comes with two basses, one percussive and one full sounding. Also, many of these sounds use the Portamento feature, which you can hear on Plucks, Leads, and some Guitars. As usual, the Reverb and Delay FX are present, and some Arp synths also include Autopanning fx.

Also worth mentioning is that all the Melodic loops have tails (except bass sounds). For the length of the samples, there is a nice amount of sounds with 12 bars (with tail), and 8 bars (basses) as well.

Another folder, “Drop Synth Loops,” includes kits as well, namely ORIGAMI, BLOCK, ORDER, STAGE, MANGO, MEGA, SPY, STONE, FAN, WIDE, IDEA, LIGHT, GHOST, LIMIT, SAW, STORM, TRIP, and TUNNEL. Don’t be confused by the title since the folder also includes basslines as well, having a meaty/analog low-end feel, and also most of them have percussive character. Other than that, synths are named either just synths, synth fills, or Arps and Stabs.

The synths have portamento; many have that typical EDM overdriven sound, while some are mild. In general, they are pretty solid. Lastly, the sidechain fx is present in various samples.

The “Drum Loops” folder is separated into three subfolders covering Full, Top, and third – Clap, Snares & Hat Loops. The Full drum loops have an impactful but transparent sound, though I would expect more things/elements happening there (especially perc and short reverse sounds to add that “sexiness” to it), as many loops sound kinda simple. Also, I noticed that there is a lack of variety in kicks on many loops having the same kick over and over (or at least very similar with minimal changes). But lots of loops come with completely different kicks as well, so not everything has this issue.

On the correlation factor, I think I would give it 7/10, as there are loops that could have better sample selection.

When checking another drum loop folder, “Drum Fills & Build Ups, these sound good and straightforward, and functional, and there is also a nice amount of them. Though only 4 are the Build Up samples, the rest are the Drum Fills.

Under Oneshots, as usual, you will find crashes, claps, hats, kicks, snares/huge snares, percussions, and rides. I love three folders there – claps, hi-hats, and percussions. They sound very intimate and just not overprocessed much, making them ideal for EDM (I guess).

Though I don’t like kicks much, they are not terrible, but not something that I like either. The Snares are slightly better, though having the same kinda character, making them all sound like the one sample to me.

Then, there are “Kicks & Bass” one-shots which I like way more than a single kick for some reason. They seem to work well pretty with basses, so I think it’s the reason why.

Then, “Multy Kits” includes six various kits that contain claps, bass, synths, rise-ups, hats, kicks, and rides. They can come in handy as well, sounding decent, but as I said earlier in the post, these “micro stems” could be handy if you get into the producer’s block and get stuck.

Just quickly check these and see what makes them sound “full” and “complete.” You would wonder how this can help. I mean, think about it – how can just a few tracks make the track complete? Well, as you can see, it can.

Then, there are two more folders to cover – Vocals (Shots) and SFX (Sound effects).

Let’s start with the Vocals. They come with two subfolders covering Male & Female shouts and phrases. Also, there are no melodic vocals inside, which I think is worth mentioning. What I like about these are the tails, where they have some unique style effects like stutter/glitches and doubler, and in combination with reverb/delay, it makes them stand out a little. Lastly, I would say that about 80% of them are short phrases/shouts, and the rest are long phrases/long delayed shots. There are also slightly more Male samples than Female ones.

To cover the last piece, the SFX folder comes with a nice variety of elements, though there are not many samples inside those subfolders. You will find things like Downlifters, Uplifters, Noises, Misc FX, Impacts, and also Falling Basses. The amount of samples is just the same except for Uplifter samples which are slightly more.

For effects like these, I consider the length of these as a quality factor (but not only). The length of Uplifters, for example, is 8 bars which I think is a standard for Uplifter sound.

Also, under “noise FX” you will also find a mix of Uplifters and Downlifters as well. It’s just that they are noisier than those inside the Uplifter / Downlifter folders. They are more on the synth side. Honestly, I’m not a big fan of synth uplifters/downlifters at all, which to me, sounds kinda funny. Though it’s just my preference, many like it, and it can “add some life” before the drop hits, so I get it. So it’s hard for me to judge whether I should say that synths sound weak or not. Maybe “Downlifters” sound better as they are not so much pitched up. Lastly, “Impacts” could sound slightly better.

So sum it up, I think this pack has some immense value even though there are numerous flaws as well. Still, I believe the value that this brings outweighs the cons.

The BPM is set to 130.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 2.76 GB of Content
  • 24-Bit Samples
  • 130 BPM
  • 127 Drop Synth & Bass Loops
  • 127 Drum Loops
  • 109 Melody Loops
  • 212 MIDI Files
  • 6 MULTY KITS (48 Loops/6 Full Mixes/Ableton Live Mix)
  • 212 Total One-Shots
  • 21 Clap One-Shots
  • 11 Crash One-Shots
  • 30 Hi-Hat One-Shots
  • 10 Huge Snare One-Shots
  • 40 Kick One-Shots
  • 50 Kick & Bass One-Shots
  • 20 Percussion One-Shots
  • 10 Ride One-Shots
  • 20 Snare One-Shots
  • 36 Drum Fills & Build-Ups
  • 100 SFX
  • 70 Female & Male Vocal Phrases
  • 159 Serum Presets
  • 4 Production Video Tutorials
  • 15 Sampler Patches (EXS24/Kontakt/NNXT)
  • + Promo & Discount Folder

5. Singomakers EDM 3000 (The Most Mature & Transparent Sound & Best Basslines From The List)

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Another great  EDM pack from Singomakers. 

Starting with Drum Loops, these are pretty straightforward, meaning that each sample is unique without having any variations. Also, 99% of the loops are 4 bars long.

When it comes to the actual sound, from these 40 loops, I found about seven that are a bit clunky / would have better sample selection. I could also imagine having percussion layers added in those where only kick/hats and claps are playing to spice it up a bit and make the loops a bit more special/unique.

When it comes to pros, loops sound full and transparent, with smooth claps and hats without any necessary EQing on them. Also, note that all samples are clipped at 0dB. But they just sound crisp and low-end, are well-crafted, and don’t distort at all (except in two samples.) When it comes to groove, some of them have Tripplet and some Swing patterns, though not too many. Most of them are just regular patterns.

Pack also comes with drum “Top Loops,” which is welcome, and as usual, they are simply derived from the main loops. The high-end sound is crisp/sharp, and some of the samples sound a bit more thin/papery, but you can adjust it to your liking with the saturation in your mix with things like Waves Master Kramer Tape, which is not just for mastering. I use a preset for thin highs called “Drum Kit” on everything with this problem. It adds darkness in a nice way and firms it up. Then I used to add EQ or exciter to boost these highs again.

Another drums folder, “Drum Fills,” comes with a handful of samples, though it compensates with the quality. They have nice detail and sound pleasant.

When it comes to Basslines, they sound fat and super loud while doesn’t sacrifice the quality – all sound very transparent without unnecessary distortion artifacts, which some packs used to have problems with. You can expect basses like Percussive, LFO, Analog, Square, Stab, Portamento/Pitched, Distorted, and a few other types. The sample length is nice and consistent, with 4 bars for each loop. The progressions of the samples are pretty diverse.

The “Synth Loops” folder offer also has solid vibes with attention to detail and proper use of Reverb/Delay in the mix that you can feel, especially on short percussive/pluck synths. In this folder, lots of sounds are plucks, and percussive synths, but other than that, it includes portamento synths, arpeggios, and some poly leads. Also, some are filtered/LFO synths as well. Many of these sounds are functional and would suit well to your EDM projects.

As usual FX folder is a must for the EDM pack. You can expect Uplifters/Downlifters, Impacts, and Misc subfolders. All of them are solid, but I like the impacts the most, probably because I’m more into DnB. Though, Both uplifters and downlifters have solid lengths, adding some room to build/release things up.

When it comes to Oneshots, there is an abundance of Hats, Claps, Kicks, and Basses, then fewer Percs, Crashes, Rides, Synths, Tuned Kicks, and a nice amount of Voices (most of them are Vocoded sounds). The three shot folders I like the most are Bass shots, Kicks, and I would say Claps as well; not a big deal, but they are decent.

If they would make further changes with an individual approach, it would be much better, I think. Now it kinda sounds that Claps are pretty similar to each other, but still, they sound good. Lastly, there is a nice amount of “Vocoder Loops” as well that definitely adds value to this pack (if you are into these kinds of loops).

I think the pack has nice value for its price; even though not the cheapest, it offers some great potential when it comes to drums, synths, and especially basslines.

The pack comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.2 GB of content
  • 24 bit samples
  • 128 BPM
  • 55 Bass Loops
  • 40 Full Drum Loops
  • 247 One Shots (30 Basses, 30 Claps, 10 Crashes, 30 HiHats, 40 Kicks, 20 Percussions, 10 Rides, 20 Snares, 20 Synths, 15 Tuned Kicks, 22 Voices)
  • 63 Synth Loops
  • 40 Top Loops
  • 50 Vocoder Loops
  • 66 FX
  • 10 Drum Fills
  • 143 MIDI Files
  • 258 Rex2 Files
  • 77 Sampler Patches (Incl. 30 Bass Shots, 20 Synth Shots, 7 Drum Kits, 4 FX Kits, 15 Tuned Kicks, 1 Voice Kits)
  • + Promo & Discount Folder

6. HY2ROGEN EDM Fusion (Best Value #2)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

In this pack, you can expect a more aggressive side of EDM.

When it comes to basslines, they are pretty dirty; many of them remind me of bass and synth basses from these tunes likeSikdope’s Remix and the one that starts at 6:06 (I don’t know the ID). But I think you get it. The feel is more techy/darker compared to classic EDM basslines. Also, I feel free to say that the many basslines sound the same as Riddim Dubstep’s bass design.

So hopefully, you got the picture of how basses sound now. Yep, in the teaser, these are also present, but not many, so now, upon checking, I can say about 70% are more on that dirtier side.

Each bassline comes in Dry/Wet format, and the length of each sample is 4 bars. Since these sounds are more on the sound design side, it’s hard to specify/tell which category of sounds they belong to. Though I can at least say that there are lots of basslines with percussive character, and many are synth basses, rather than saying just basses, as there many of them cover the entire spectrum and also have heavy processing on it (though they sound good).

Then, a similar folder, “Drops,” is a folder full of synth loops but also includes bass synths as well. These are obviously wilder as they are purely aimed toward the drop. The sound design is similar to those, but there are also all sorts of Lead sounds with different nuances. Same as with the basslines – 90% of the loops come in Wet/Dry alternatives, and the length is the same as well – 4 bars per each sample.

Then, there is the “Leads” loops folder, following the previous format for the length and sample variations. When it comes to sounds included, the majority of them are just Lead sounds, similar to what you can also hear in an Uplifting Trance. Some are also grittier, with a bit of color on them. Also worth mentioning is the fact that so many of them have percussive character rather than sustained one.

Under “Melody” Loops, you will find classic Leads once again, but other than that, also Plucks, some Sequences/Arp sounds, and very few Piano and Guitar samples. I think about 70% of them are all kinds of Lead sounds, from aggressive and mild to soft ones. Same format again – wet/dry samples and 4 bars in length. Also worth mentioning – the number of samples for mentioned loop folders is about the same, so the consistency is in that direction as well (Maybe “Drop” loops are a bit less)

Wait – there are main Drum loops missing. Really? I think this one is the biggest draw of this pack. Top Loops, Percussion loops are included, but we would expect such a big pack to include these.

Those Top Loops are pretty detailed and fragile and sound really nice. There is nice work on the high-end and great sample selection, even though there are those thin highs present, which could be some type of color for some, but I prefer darker high-end, so in the track, you can perceive more of the body and not focus on the high end much, as these thin highs encourage you to do so. Though, it’s just my preference, and for EDM/Trance/House, these types of highs just work well.

The Perc loops include all kinds of traditional percussion elements, like shakers, toms, tambs, and claps, but also some snares. When it comes to how they play, some of them are nice and fast, going with the flow (like fast shakers as a main element), while others are in the rhythm of classic EDM drum beats, imitating the main elements like kick and some extra elements in the background.

The Vocal samples sound good; they have slightly different lengths and also come with dry/wet samples. Almost all of them are just shout/phrase loops, and there are some melodic bits as well.

I checked various EDM tunes/mixes, and I can say the sounds inside the pack match those trends and are functional/useful. The value for the price is pretty good to me, as there are so many big folders with loops like Leads, Basses, Drops, Melodies, Drums, Percussions, and also Vocal loops. I mean, not many packs come with additional folders like Leads and Drops when they make Bass and Lead folders.

The “FX” folder covering sweeps, impacts, downlifters, uplifters, impacts, and delay FX, which is impact kinda sound, just without any low-end. Also, there are FX loops which are just percussion loops, few have some effects on them, but most of them are just regular perc loops.

Lastly, for the Oneshots, I love Clap ” Snares folder so much. There is a nice combination of using the right samples and also the right amount of processing / proper mixing, making these really, really good. Hats are the same, sound very tight, and are just nice samples as well. Lastly, kicks also have some decent quality. Then there are Percs, Tonal Kicks, which are massive and with long sustain, and Cymbals as well.

I can say that if they made an effort to make 8 bars instead of 4 bars, this would bring some immense value as the progressions would double. Also, as I said, the biggest draw was the missing main Drum loop folder, so this decreases the value a bit. But still, the value is great due to so many folders. If you are not into Full drum loops at all and need more synths, melodics, and basses, I think this pack would work well for you.

Entire packs comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.6GB+ of Content
  • 24Bit 44.1Khz
  • 1027 total files
  • 782 WAV files
  • 90 REX2 loops
  • 130 MIDI files
  • 220 drum hits
  • 74 bass loops
  • 50 drops
  • 40 fills
  • 60 effects
  • 80 leads
  • 100 melody loops
  • 40 percussion loops
  • 50 top loops
  • 68 vocal loops
  • DRY & WET exports
  • 2-8 bar loops
  • 128 BPM

7. IQ Samples Festival EDM (The Most Hard Hitting)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


As the title says, we should expect festival vibes from this package, so let’s check it out.

The full drum loops sound great, but maybe too perfect, meaning they are just super loud and hitting very hard (though there are some on the minimal side), so when there is time for mastering, you won’t be able to boost up the level on the master as those can easily start distorting on the low end. They would be designed in a way that you adjust the levels of the rest of your mix according to the main drums, which some would like, but probably also some don’t.

I mean, they sound great with a nice sample selection and all, but if there were a little bit more room so they could breathe more, it would be ideal (like 2/3 dB down on the final clipper/limiter). I mean, they already sound as if in the mastered track, so what do you want to add to your final master later on?

The most significant element that stands out in these loops is obviously that huge kick you can hear in many loops, adding that fest vibe to it. Maybe as with many EDM drum loops, I would maybe prefer more percussive elements in them, not too many, just here and there to make it a bit more unique, but in the end, the purpose was just to make them hard-hitting, so that was done well. The length is set to 4 bars.

There are also dozen of Drum Fills in the next folder, some being traditional with classic reverb snares and some more unique with different approaches.

The “Top Loops” are derived from the main Drum Loops folder, also when it comes to levels. Though, they don’t clip as much, which gives you some room advantage which could make them more useful. The length is the same as for the main drum loops to 4 bars per loop.

When it comes to synths, these include Trance-gated synths, which remind arpeggio synth, but it’s based on using noise gate technique, so it’s slightly different. Then, also Plucks are present as well with properly crafted delay/reverb that develops the idea of the sound further. There is a lot of ducking delay/reverb present on various sounds, which is a favorite technique by producers being used on vocals.

When it comes to timbre, most of the sounds have a percussive character that heavily relies on the use of the effects. As said above, you can find there also some classic detuned trance-like leads, trance-gated sounds, arpeggios, about four voice-based synths loops, a few unique tones, some percussive portamento leads, and very few sustained tones as well. 95% of the sounds come in 4 bars, though there are a few with 8 bars.

The Bass Loops sound deep and firm, and some of them have a nice analog feel to them. There are mostly hybrid basses, meaning some are pure bass sounds, while some are bass synths covering the entire spectrum. When it comes to character, you will find distorted, stabby, Reece, filtered (normal and creative), LFO, and Moog-like basses as well. Again, there are many percussive sounds – about 80%. The rest are sustained bass sounds, either LFO, filtered, or some more.

For the Effect section, you will find there Uplifters, Downlifters, Impacts, and Misc FX, as usual. Most of these FX are laser-like sounds, but uplifters are made of lead sounds as well. What’s missing here are the noise effects. Those are so popular for being used as uplifters/downlifters, though you won’t find them under Misc FX, unfortunately, just another synth FXs. Impacts work, but not many of them are there, though.

For the one-shot samples, some kicks there are pretty good (also, “tune kicks” sound good), bass shots also seem functional, as well as the claps. Snares, I don’t like much as they sound somehow clunky to me. Other than those, there are hats, cymbals, percussions, and crashes.

When looking at the big picture, there are more valuable packs than this one, though if you are after more festival beats, I believe this one would fit well as it’s specifically made for that purpose.

Entire packs comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 484 MB of Content
  • 128 BPM
  • 50 Bass Loops
  • 30 Full Drum Loops
  • 50 Synth Loops
  • 30 Top Loops
  • 12 Drum Fills
  • 200 One Shots (Incl.
  • 20 Basses
  • 20 Claps
  • 10 Crashes
  • 25 HiHats
  • 40 Kicks
  • 20 Percussions
  • 10 Rides
  • 20 Snares
  • 20 Synths
  • 15 Tuned Kicks
  • 50 FX
  • 66 Sampler Patches (Incl. 7 Drum Kits, 4 FX Kits, 20 Bass Patches, 20 Synth Patches, 15 Tuned Kicks)

8. Zenhiser EDM Attack (Best For Quick Ideas / Producer’s block)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)

This pack only comes with the loops without any one-shot samples.

There are only “Hook” subfolders, where you will find the main loops like synth, bass, drums, FX, and full mix loop as well. When it comes to patterns, there are classic as well as many triplet ones and a few with swing vibes.

What’s the most valuable about this pack is the variety of all kinds of approaches with each sound. When it comes to synth loops, you can prepare mostly for intensive main leads, portamento lead synths, plucks, wobble-like synths, and stabby synths, and as always, most of them come with percussive character.

Many of the basslines are missing in various folders as the bass was fully replaced with the kick drum due to its impact/strength. In that case, the bass is often unnecessary as there is no space for it. There you can find stab, UK Garage-like basses, pluck-like basses, full sustained sin basses, and also many folders that, namely “bass,” are not basses but more like synths, for example – 015 Bass Loop 128bpm G – EDMATT Zenhiser.wav is just a synth with minimum low-end focus or – 006 Bass Loop 128bpm G – EDMATT Zenhiser.wav it’s midrange playing sound. When it comes to kicks, they are mostly hard-hitting, with some being distorted or short.

The Drum loops sound solid, which I always check carefully when listening to the teaser first. Though, don’t expect snares/claps in those sounds (probably because these are hook loops). Many of them are just hard-hitting and with a minimal approach, while others come with various percussions as well.

Lastly, FX loops are mostly risers/uplifters/impacts and sound decent.

When looking at the big picture by checking full loops that include all instruments, these are great quick drop/hook concepts that contain just a few but effective layers, meaning each stem there is on purpose without unnecessary sounds, making it so much clear what’s going on.

This pack would serve as a quick idea maker, so if you feel stuck, you could sort out all these “Full Mix” loops into one folder and then quickly go through each, play it, and see what would work in your tune. I think this would be important for some when stuck in a producer block.

99% samples comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.1GB of Content
  • 24 Bit Quality
  • 40 EDM Construction Kits
  • Total 285 Loops & Samples
  • Includes Beats, Basslines, FX & Synthlines

9. Singomakers EDM 2019 (Old But Gold)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


Even though the name has “2019” in the title, I think the sound is still pretty actual and includes quality sounds.

Starting with drums, Drumloops have a nice variety when it comes to quantization. You will find regular, swing, and triplet loops which are pretty iconic when it comes to EDM. 99% of the loops have a consistent length of 4 bars.

The folder also covers Top, Hat, and Perc Loops derived from the Full Loops. For the correlation factor, I would give it 8/10 as there is a nice sample selection, and the loops sound decent.

In another folder covering “Drum Fills,” samples are more on the “rough side,” playing at lower keys, having strong bodies, and not much about detail. Also, the fact that they are heavily clipped adds to that. Yes, these should create energy and tension, but I would maybe decrease the loudness of them so they don’t clip as much and give them some space to breathe. You can add the clipper on it later to blow it up further, but it’s hard to reverse it once it’s clipped. But the sound/articulation is pretty clear, not pumping or anything, so this is on the safe side.

Lastly, Fills also includes Swing and Triplet variations which are nice.

When it comes to Drum one-shots, I really like Claps and Hats, maybe percussions. But the Kicks seem monotonous / the same (both folders). Snares have firm bodies and don’t go for “detail” much, which I like, but many will find those Snares pretty good; it’s just me that I’m not a big fan of them. Also, “Big Snares” is another folder with an even darker feel with a Reverb tail on each.

Lastly, Rides and Crashes shots – I think these are solid as they have nice transparent mixing, and there is some sort of detail in each, rather than being on a “rough side”.

The “Drop Synths & Bass Loops” is another chapter. These include modern sounds ranging from classic trance-like, percussive pluck and portamento pitch bending leads, heavy stabs, and a few more unique synths/basses.

Also, many of these samples have moderate sidechains added.

Lastly, there is a handful of Triplet samples as well. Also, the rate of Bass samples is about 30%, while synths are about 70%. You can also feel a nice Reverb work on them that adds the vibe and feel. If the stab occasionally plays just here and there, the longer the reverb lasts. On the other hand, if there is lots of stuff happening, the shorter the reverb is, which is, I think smart move.

Let’s talk about another big folder, “Melody Loops.” These range from Arps, Choirs, Leads, Pads, Pianos, and rarely some Guitar and Bass sounds. Many of them have moderately utilized the portamento feature as well. Also, an important thing to mention is that 90% of samples have Reverb tails at the end of it, so it’s not looping, which is really handy, to make nice and smooth transitions, as cutting sounds like Pads and looping those is not always the best thing.

I saw many packs don’t do this, also in Drum & Bass packs, which I think is necessary to do today. Anyway, the rest 10% that doesn’t have a tail are just dry bass sounds, so it makes sense. Most samples have 12 bars (because of the tail); without the tail, they would be 8 bars long. Also, some percussive sounds include nice delay/echo FX as well.

Then there is the Sound Effect folder covering all that necessary EDM producer needs, including uplifters, downlifters, impacts, noise effects, and falling/pitched bass. It’s worth noting that the downlifters and uplifters are actually synth sounds, so don’t expect white noise effects at all, as you will be disappointed. From a quality standpoint, I would expect something better. They are not the worst, but also not the best.

On the other side, under the “Noise FX” subfolder, you will probably find what you were looking for under Uplifters/Downliters – the white noise effects. Yep, those are covered there (even though not many).

The “Impact” sounds have potential as well, but I don’t like the fact that they include kick / low-end information. I think the impacts would be just more useful without kicks included, as you can add your own kicks and stuff. Yes, you can filter it out but still..

Checking another folder, “Vocal Shouts,” there are good. There is nice stretching/warping and stuttering work on these shouts, making them stand out and on the unique side. My favorite is the “I Need You Scream” piece with a lovely tail.

The last thing I didn’t mention are some extra Bonus loops that you will find under Drum Loops and also Drop Synth & Bass Loops, though the BPM is set to 105, so it’s a more unique section rather than specifically focused towards the EDM.

So if you like the vibes of 2019, I think it would work. But judging it from the big picture, I believe the “big trinity” of Drum Loops, Bass/Synth Loops, and Melody loops are satisfying and could offer you a nice variety.

BPM for the entire pack is set to 128 (1 Sample has 105BPM.)

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.89 Gb of Content
  • 24 bit samples
  • 105-128 BPM
  • 84 Drop Synth & Bass Loops
  • 36 Drum Fills
  • 87 Drum Loops
  • 70 Melody Loops
  • 133 Midi Files
  • 183 One Shots ( incl. 10 Big Snares, 20 Claps, 11 Crashes, 30 Hihats, 20 Kicks, 32 Tonal Kicks, 30 Percussions, 10 Rides, 20 Snares)
  • 275 Rex2 Files
  • 40 Sampler Patches (Incl. 32 Tonal Kiks, 8 Drum Kits, 5 Fx Kits)
  • 62 SFX
  • 32 Vocal Shouts
  • + Promo & Discount Folder

10. Singomakers Explosive EDM Arsenal (The Most Hard Hitting #2 With Award)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


Even though there is a Vol. 2 being released, I believe this sounds better. It has a more convincing teaser, won an award, and has more detailed cover art that has nothing to do with sound, but it could be a sign of higher quality.

Starting with bass loops, 95% of them are 4 bars long. Many of them are synth basses rather than pure bass sounds. When it comes to low-end warmth, there are some with nice and deep basses, but these synth basses cover the entire spectrum, making the low end a bit more invisible. I mean, yeah, you can feel the bass, but there is a high emphasis on midrange / high-end, so you don’t perceive that bass as much.

So don’t worry; this definitely doesn’t mean the weakness of the sound. It has healthy processing. Ultimately, it’s always better to have less bass in the samples than over-bass it. You can boost it up later as you like in the mix or even master it.

When it comes to actual sounds, there are percussive basses, long sustained ones, filtered basses, arp basses, acid basses, stabby basses, portamento basses, some analog basses, and sidechain is being used across many of them. When it comes to groove, you can expect normal and many triplet patterns as well.

Similarly, the Synth Loops folder has normal and triplet samples; all of them have pure percussive character (stabs, plucks, and leads), which is just a standard for EDM music. Also, there are some unique loops as well. As with any good pack, nice effects (mainly reverb/delay) are applied, which you can feel subtly. Portamento is also being heavily used on these. About 50% of the samples are 4 bars long, and the rest 8 is long.

When checking the Melodic Loops folder, there are many percussive sounds, though there is also a nice amount of normal sustained sounds, where sidechain is often present. Most of the sounds are arp leads, plucks, and trance leads; then there are more aggressive leads and a few stabs as well. You can also find some classical sounds like piano, choir, flute, strings, and brass (stab loop). Lastly, obviously, you will hear reverb/delay but also bitcrusher FX on some of the samples.

Drumloops have normal and triplet patterns, as usual. They are missing the kick drums completely, but I like them as many are percussion-dense, making them more interesting/unique than just classic trio kick/hats/clap loops. Yes, you will also find those but much less than in other packs. The length of the samples is set to 4 bars per loop.

Traditionally FX Folder includes Sweep Ups/Downs, Impacts, and Misc subfolders. Impact sound decent and will work for EDM, I can say. It’s due to proper kicks / good reverb settings. They sound transparent, though they have power.

Some of the Misc samples sound great. I mean, there is nice details in some, I can say they could also be used on other genres as well (which I don’t often say on EDM samples). Though, all of them are wet, making them a little limited for certain situations.

If there were DRY variations as well, it would certainly add some value (big value for the artists, though, not much of work for them). There are not many samples, though. Sweeps down/up – there are mainly synth sweeps, but also some are pure noise sounds, and some are hybrid – synth + noise.

Lastly – drum shots. The bass kicks are probably the best on this list. Though many of them sound kinda similar (not big differences in character and style), there are little nuances that some would find more helpful rather than big contracts in the sample selection. What I want to say is that the kick is just a kick. You don’t have to make it super unique, weird, or anything. It just has to work and I think these do.

Then Snares/Claps folder. It’s a mix of all things – you got a single snares, claps, and then also both combined. To be honest, I like the combined the most. They mixed them well together and had a nice sample selection. There are also a few claps with ramp-up, meaning before the main part hits, there is a slight element that spices it up. This is what I love about the claps the most. That’s where all that detail is and which you have in your ears across the entire track. So when it comes to snares/claps, they sound decent/transparent and have more variety than kick samples.

Then, of course, crashes, hats, and cymbals are there as well, but not as many as with the previous subfolders. Each section has about the same amount of sounds. They just sound detailed, not overprocessed with unnecessary plugins and stuff. Lastly, percs have a nice amount of variety and amount of sounds as well.

This pack definitely has decent sounds (basses, melodic loops), but the main controversion is the drum loops without the kick drums. I prefer this way as it allows you to have a cleaner composition, but still, the standard way is just to have kick included. So if this doesn’t mind you, I would recommend the pack.

The pack comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 1.19GB of Content
  • 24 Bit Quality
  • 60 Bass Loops
  • 70 Drum Loops
  • 45 Kick Samples
  • 20 crash Samples
  • 20 Hi Hat Samples
  • 50 Percussion Samples
  • 15 Ride Samples
  • 40 Snare & Clap samples
  • 15 Impact Fx
  • 15 Misc FX
  • 15 Sweep Down Fx
  • 15 Sweep Up FX
  • 55 Melody Loops
  • 50 Synth Loops
  • 235 Rex2 Loops
  • 11 NI Massive Patches

11. HY2ROGEN EDM 3 (Another Big Value + Awarded)

More Info, Audio Previews & Price 

11 Best EDM Sample Packs 2023 (ALL TESTED)


Another HY2ROGEN EDM Pack on this list and for a good reason.

When looking at the big picture, you get a lot of samples with this one. If you are after quantity (but also quality), this pack may interest you.

Starting with “Additive Loops” are just the synonym to the “Synth Loops” folder. You get it all – plucks, arps, heavy stabs, saw leads, pitched/portamento synths, and a few more. Each sound comes with a wet/dry format, which can be handy as it allows you to customize effects for your purposes, which I think should be included in each pack. Consider how much value it adds when it also includes a Dry sample. It’s good when you love the sound so much but you don’t like the FX on it.. well, here you got covered.

The majority of sounds have a percussive feel, and when it comes to length, 90% have 4 bars length. Also worth noting is that each sample preserves its tail, allowing smoother transitions. Folders, in general, have a nice variety, covering all spectrums of sounds and timbres.

Bass Loops also have Dry/wet variations. There are mostly fat saw basses, electro-like basses, analog basses, portamento basses, lead basses (if I think it’s a good name for it, lol), and some unique sound design basses (like damaged basses). Also, almost all of them are percussive, which seems to work best for the EDM. Lastly, the length surprises me as each loop comes in 8 bar length, adding twice that much value. Good job!

Lead loops come with mostly saw lead loops but also other less common lead sounds as well. They don’t lack melodies, and the majority have percussive character. The length is also set to 8 bars, which is nice. When judging the quality, they are pretty solid. The mixing is transparent/balanced (not heavy or too light) and has properly used effects.

The Melody loops come with tons of samples (like the Lead loops). Again, all kinds of leads are present, with pluck synths, Reese basses, pianos, heavily detuned synths, and some other types, but these prevail. Same routine – 8 bars per loop, preserved tails, dry/wet samples, and wide variety.

Vocal loops are mostly percussive/sliced/gated vocals with various processing types, but you can mostly hear pitch-shifted sounds there. Wet samples include almost always Reverb/delay as well. There are male/female and more sound design vocals, though not robotic like vocoder sounds; these are not included.

Listening to each Perc loops, they sound good. Each has some kind of detail/intimacy in it in the background (crackling sounds / shakers / or some more unique stuff that would fit in).

The value of this pack is immersive; you get the melody, lead, additive, bass, vocal, and some other loops. Lastly, it’s missing the main full drum loops but has a nice amount of percussion loops. Though, these are missing the main kick drum.

The pack comes in 128BPM.

In a nutshell, you’ll get:

  • 3.75GB+ Of Content
  • 24Bit 44.1Khz
  • 1526 Total Files
  • 1170 WAV Files
  • 150 MIDI Files
  • 150 REX2 Loops
  • 24 Sampler Patches
  • 90 Synth Presets (Massive, Spire, Sylenth1)
  • 99 Additive Loops (Dry+Wet)
  • 100 Bass Loops (Dry+Wet)
  • 260 Drum Hits
  • 187 Lead Loops (Dry+Wet)
  • 264 Melody Loops (Dry+Wet)
  • 50 Percussion Loops
  • 50 Top Loops
  • 30 Vocal Loops
  • 128 BPM
  • 2-8 Bar Loops
  • Key Labelled
  • 50 Fills
  • 50 Sound Effects
  • 50 Claps & Snares
  • 30 Cymbals
  • 50 Hats
  • 50 Kicks
  • 50 Percs
  • 30 Tonal Kicks


If you are after value, quality, 5-star packs, awarded or most reviewed packs, consider giving a chance to those packs.  Sadly, I’m not allowed to add audio files here, but hope you enjoyed the reading, and I will see you next time!

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