I'd rate the audio as crappy, but I'm not a fan of music, in general, in the Jewish liturgy. Prayers should be recited with Kavanah
As a rule, in Orthodox services, this state can be achieved by saying prayers quickly and fluently. A few prayers are sung on Shabbat and other special occasions; I'm not sure why exactly, but probably to allow less skilled worshipers to have some participation in the service.literally means "intention" or "sincere feeling, direction of the heart". It is the mindset often described as necessary for Jewish rituals (mitzvot) and prayers. Kavanah is a theological concept in Judaism about a worshiper's state of mind and heart, his or her sincerity, devotion and emotional absorption during prayers.
Looked up Psalm_104, previously I would have failed a quiz on where this is recited
Observant Jews recite Psalm 104 in its entirety every day during morning services, and on certain occasions, such as the New Moon (Rosh Chodesh), though customs vary.
Is recited following the Shabbat Mincha between Sukkot and Shabbat Hagadol.
Verses 1-2 are recited upon donning the tallit during morning services.
Verse 24 is part of Hameir La'aretz in the Blessings before the Shema during Shacharit and is found in Pirkei Avot Chapter 6, no. 10.
Verse 31 is the first verse of Yehi Kivod in Pesukei Dezimra, is part of Baruch Hashem L'Olam during Maariv, and is recited when opening the Hakafot on Simchat Torah.