Coachella had a "Baby Shark" moment this year, thanks to a remix by electronic music producer Jauz. The remix, which was played to a huge crowd during the festival's daytime, was particularly incredible because of the transition into Darude's "Sandstorm," the musical equivalent of a meme. Did I watch 3 hours of replays to find this? Yes pic. Now Jauz's remix of "Baby Shark" has been released , as part of a collaboration between Jauz and Pinkfong, the South Korean education company behind the song's most popular version. Jauz, real nam Sam Vogel, told Mashable he contacted Pinkfong to ask permission after his tweet promising to remix the children's song went viral, allowing him to premiere it at Coachella in Coachella is all about having fun and I think sometimes artists, including myself, start to take themselves too seriously especially for a show of that magnitude. At the end of the day I'm there to make sure everyone is smiling and having as much fun as possible and I think I did my job. As Vogel mentioned, the official remix doesn't include the "Sandstorm" sample which was from the Coachella set, but maybe we can hope.
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Unlike the clear blue cartoon waters seen in the music video, the answer is actually pretty murky. The simple answer is that the song, released in by South Korean educational company Pinkfong , is incredibly catchy, and the lyrics and dance moves are easy to memorize. In the years since, the track went global, peaking at No. Nobody has claimed ownership of the lyrics, and the only evidence of its longevity is the foggy memories of adults who learned the tune at summer camps, Christian youth groups, and anywhere else someone needed to keep kids occupied. One of the teens had messaged me asking me how to sing the song, so I made that video back in to teach the lyrics.
Popular as a campfire song, it has taken off since , when Pinkfong , a South Korean education company, turned it into a viral video which spread through social media, online video, and radio. Some sources have mentioned traditional myths as a basis, others camping origins in the 20th century,  and some see it as possibly developed by camp counselors inspired by the movie Jaws. Different versions of the song have the sharks hunting fish, eating a sailor, or killing people, who then go to heaven. Various entities have copyrighted original videos and sound recordings of the song, and some have trademarked merchandise based on their versions; however, according to The New York Times , the underlying song and characters are believed to be in the public domain. The single peaked at 25th on of the German charts  and at 21 in the Austrian charts.