The production team of Albin Nedler and Kristoffer Fogelmark, with the programme Fruity Loops, have pieced together a track listing that has preserved Tim's unique keystrokes and provided an immortal beacon for fans as well as those facing their own struggles. Blacc's vocals are accentuated by Avicii's stunning production style and work in flawless synergy with each other, ending with lyrics "Can you hear me SOS, help me put my mind to rest".
With both of his studio albums topping the charts in his home country, Avicii released a number of classic tracks that quickly saw him considered one of the greatest producers of his era. Backed by a video of fan memories, the tune also features an interpolation of TLC's iconic "No Scrubs", helping the track tap into the nostalgia of fans along the way.
"Afterwards, finishing them was ..."
"I feel like "SOS" was a song that was probably ahead of its time for when he wrote it", Blacc said.
"I'm honored to have worked with you and I promise to carry on your legacy through our songs", he continued. Blacc sings. "Help me put my mind to rest". As my thoughts begin to leave.
In true Avicii fashion, the hook is catchy and electrifying, and is sure to send crowds to the dance floor despite the song's solemn message.
After the sad loss of talented DJ Avicii previous year, the world was rocked.
Now Berling's family have made a decision to release a posthumous album entitled "TIM" this Summer.
A message from his representatives stated: "He left behind a collection of almost finished songs, along with notes, email conversations and text messages about the music".
Net proceeds from the album will benefit the Tim Bergling Foundation.
The Canadian Association for Suicide Prevention, Depression Hurts and Kids Help Phone (1-800-668-6868) all offer ways for getting help if you or someone you know is suffering from mental health issues.
Le Monde: Muscat one of five European leaders against long Brexit extension
Many politicians in the ruling Conservative Party want to force her out sooner, but Hammond suggested they'll be disappointed. The Confederation of British Industry said it meant an "imminent economic crisis" had been averted for now.