Music by Zac

Tutting is closely related to popping and electronic dance, its history, as with most dances, is not well documented.
'Within the popping community, dancers would use tutting poses while performing routines.
One would 'hit' one position and then move immediately on to the next, similar in action to the robot popping routine only slightly faster. These movements made use of the wrists, elbows, and shoulders to create the desired right angle.
Presumably, the dance began as a mimicking of the angular poses common to acient Egyption art In the early half of the 20th century.
Tutting as a whole or certain tutting moves have been referred to as 'King Tut'; as a representative of ancient Egypt in western popular culture, that the form gained its name.

Liquid Dancing is said to have started in the early 1970's, it is also closly related to popping. Liquid has since become a common form of dance, liquid dancers use a variety of techniques rhythmically strung together to create an illusion of continuous flow that corresponds to the music.
Techniques include;
Hand flow- Hand flow is the most commonly used technique in Liquid dancing and simultaneously the easiest to grasp. It consists of curling the fingers of one hand and following them with the straight fingers of the opposite hand. The wrists, elbows, and shoulders may be involved to extend the motion. A Liquid dancer's personal style is defined by his or her individual approach to hand flow, and how it fits into their dance as a whole.
Rails-Rails, often a heavy focus in liquid, are characterized by the moving of the arms along a set path or "rail"
Waves-Waves maintain the illusion that a wave is passing through one's body by the isolation and alternating tensing and relaxing of one part of the body at a time at a steady speed in a constant direction.
Traces-During a trace, one's hand follows the path of a wave going through one's body. The hand moves at the same speed and in the same direction as the wave.
Contours-This technique entails the hands following exactly the outline of an object, be it real or imaginary. Most commonly the hands follow the outline of one's own body.Threads-
This style maintains the illusion that one is pulling parts of their body through holes created by the positioning of other body parts, typically arms. An example of this would be holding one's shoulder to create a closed loop which the other arm goes through. These are performed at the same speed as the flow of the liquid and waves to maintain an illusion of continuity.
Splits-This technique is characterized by the hands moving independently of each other while maintaining the illusion of a fluid relationship between each other. One way of achieving this illusion is by having one hand in front of the other and each hand reflecting the motion of the other.