It was a hybrid environment at the Music Box on Sept. 23. The packed theater was filled with just about every type of music aficionado. Ravers, hippies, stoners, businessmen and frat boys united on the dance floor as some regionally unconventional electronic acts took to the stage.

Similar to Fort Collins producer Pretty Lights, Mimosa has attracted an intense following that is starting to head west. While Mimosa’s roots tie him to the Bay Area, his popularity in California has yet to be tested. If Thursday’s show was any testament, he’ll do just fine in the extremely competitive L.A. electronic scene.

Self described as “taking the listener on a space age psychedelic journey of bittersweet ecstasy,” Mimosa surely got the kids cutting a rug on the dance floor. Fusing psychedelic elements into experimental dubstep, his set was high energy, high concept and highly impressive.

Mimosa possessed an impressively infectious energy on stage as he jumped and yelled, amping up the crowd for his interesting brand of dubstep. With remixes ranging from Nina Simone’s “I Put a Spell On You” to Dirty Vegas’ “Days Go By,” Mimosa presented a refreshing variety of addictive dance music that the crowd most certainly was into.

A phenomenal entrance into what would become one of the more interesting electronic sets of recent memory. Fusing their trademark jam band aesthetic into a conventional electronic music structure, EOTO is really something special. The group is comprised of Michael Travis and Jason Hann, who are best known from jam band heroes the String Cheese Incident, and stands for “End of Time Observatory.” As drummer and DJ, Travis and Hann produce their sets live and on the spot. Their set simply flows between songs; there are no stops or starts.

This shouldn’t be quite a surprise for fans of String Cheese or other jam bands, but it is indeed a relatively new style for electronic music. Gone are the jarring blasts and booms of traditional house music. EOTO’s hourlong set seemed like one long song that bobbed and weaved with their interesting blend of flowing dubstep that, while high energy, was relaxed enough not to require several doses of 5-Hour Energy.

The renovated Music Box proved to be a reliable venue for the bass-heavy beats of both artists and provided a wonderful exhibit for these experimental electronic sounds. Time will tell if either bands unique rhythms gain popularity, but they most certainly won many fans over on this Thursday.