Why, although personalization is increasing, does music sound increasingly streamlined? The Interspecifics collective, founded in Mexico City, consists of Leslie Garcia, Paloma López, Emmanuel Anguiano and Felipe Rebolledo. Their work deliberately takes up their local environment where precarity enables new forms of creativity and ancient technologies meet cutting edge forms of production. They aim for social inclusion, cross-disciplinary practices and open knowledge transfer. The Recurrent Morphing Radio is a system that is trained daily with music. After it has extracted and restructured the music’s features, it generates new sounds from it. In an installation at HKW for The Disappearance of Music, Interspecifics use the result to make audible how economic processes homogenize the reception and production of music.