Dubbing is a sub-genre, applicable to any kind of music. It is a sort of remix in which the vocals disappear and bass and drums are stronger. This manipulation of the tracks of the song works while it is playing by changing their parameters.
It was in Jamaica, thanks to Lee Perry and Osbourne Ruddock, where these techniques were applied to Reggae. Numerous artists and bands publish dubbed music as B sides, bonus tracks or, songs for their album (a famous example are The Clash).
The material was a kind of minimal song with really catchy drums and good instrumental balance. Dubbing originally made songs quicker, dirtier, faster and sharper. For movement, a flanger was added to the higher frequencies of the drums and, while the track was playing, the parameters of this effect were changed and the panning and levelling of all the instruments were modified. To make the track dirtier, noise and distortion were added to the synths, to make it faster, add tremolo on guitar and delay on the lows of the drums during a live. The sharpness came from two new bright guitar arrangements (some reggae vibe to give a sense of the first dub music).
This is the fruit of K3 desk (located in Funkhaus, Berlin): three performances were recorded after connecting the pedals and some output analog gears to some tracks. At home, Pro Tools edited and comped to find the best structure and emphasise these techniques. The guitar arrangements were recorded onto this. Noise, reverb and delay were added digitally and, by a MIDI controller, dubbing their parameters.
For a better experience use anything but laptop or smartphone speakers (it is just a rough mix).