By Will Robinson and Eric Renner Brown
Updated April 10, 2015 at 10:35 PM EDT
MORE THAN MEETS THE EYE Don't let that goofy expression fool you — Tyler, the Creator gets vicious on his debut

As the old sage Ferris Bueller once said, “Life moves pretty fast. If you don’t stop and look around once in a while, you could miss it.”

Here in EW’s music department, we feel the same way about music on the internet. There are amazing songs whizzing across the web every day, but if you blink at the wrong time, you could miss your new favorite track. So, behold—a roundup of the best new songs we heard this week:

Tyler, the Creator – “Deathcamp”

Tyler usually dominates tracks, his demonic flow relegating the beat to the background. Bolstered by a relentless electric guitar riff, “Deathcamp” highlights Tyler’s production and features the 24-year-old rapper bemoaning his fame. But with lines like, “Named the album Cherry Bomb, ’cause Greatest Hits sounded boring,” his signature bravado remains. Paired with “F—king Young,” his new album—dropping Monday—promises to be sonically experimental. And that’s exciting. Listen here. —Will Robinson

A$AP Rocky – “M’$”

It’s nice to know that some things just don’t change. The A$AP Mob frontman returned this week with “M’$,” a menacing track with all his rhyming wizardry just as it was on 2013’s excellent Long.Live.A$AP. If the soon-to-be-released At.Long.Last.A$AP sounds like this, hip-hop heads are in for a treat. —Eric Renner Brown

Hot Chip — “Need You Now”

This is how house music should sound. The nocturnal beat and drifting vocals coalesce for a track that should electrify hip dancefloors across the country this summer. —Eric Renner Brown

“You Should Know” – PRhyme

Royce Da 5’9″, once called “King of Detroit” by actual King of Detroit Eminem, still rocks mics. Last December’s partnership with groundbreaking producer DJ Premier threw hip-hop back to the Nineties in the best way, leaving oversized jerseys and lethal beefs behind. It won’t storm the charts, but throw “You Should Know” on for good times and for a fix of nostalgic beats and lyricism. —Will Robinson