Pete Kember, a.k.a. Sonic Boom, contacted Delia late in her life by searching for her in the Coventry phone book. He put her in contact with the current generation of musicians who were inspired by her music and coaxed her back into making music again.
They first met in September 1998, in December 1999 he conducted the Surface interview with her, she worked with him by phone and weekly visits to Rugby as adviser/co-producer of the EAR albums Vibrations (2000) and Continuum (2001) and together they created the track Synchrondipity Machine.
Delia thought so highly of him that she gave him her VCS3 synthesizer, a beautiful early model with duck egg white coloured panels.
Her ultimate resource — a limitless imagination.
-- quoted in the Fibre-Optic Flowers article
Shortly before Delia died, she wrote the following:
Working with people like Sonic Boom on pure electronic music has re-invigorated me. He is from a later generation but has always had an affinity with the music of the 60s. One of our first points of contact - the visionary work of Peter Zinovieff, has touched us both, and has been an inspiration. Now without the constraints of doing 'applied music', my mind can fly free and pick-up where I left off.