Chance the Rapper made history by landing at No. 8 on Billboard's Top Albums chart this week with a mixtape. Coloring Book is the first project to land that high on the charts solely from streaming. Now, the Chicago rapper has decided to celebrate with an interview with Zane Lowe today at 6pm BST/1pm EST on Beats 1. Here's what you can expect from their conversation.

On working with Kanye: "Ye says pull out the MPC. They bring out the MPC almost like in the gold suitcase in Pulp Fiction. He records drums in a way I’ve never seen before he does everything live off the MPC. As it plays now the drums aren’t mixed separately, all the kicks all the hi hat are the same level. He does it literally in one take from top to bottom he just stands there and goes through it and plays all the drums that you hear on the track as you hear now. Less than five seconds after he does that one take through he goes through and freestyles over it."

On record labels: "I don’t agree with the way labels are set up. I don't agree that anybody should sign 360 deals or sign away their publishing or take most of the infrastructure that’s included in a formal deal. But I've learned to not be like fuck this company, fuck that company, even though a lot of those people tried to make it really hard for me to release my projects."

On selling music: "I think a big part of it is we are at such a crucial time in terns of music. The charts are already changing they’re including streaming. I still don’t necessarily agree with how they - it’s something like every thousand streams is a sale or something. I don't know - I don’t really care about that but at least they’re making that move and I think the Grammys started making the move I think about a year ago they started voting on it - I don’t know because I’m not on the Grammy board anymore."

On music in Chicago: "I think one, its a very cultured place. Chicago is a big city but it’s in the middle of Illinois and all of the suburban areas around us kind of create this wall of inclusive sound and s**t. And on top of that we’ve never had a music industry. I think because there was no industry or big labels posted there it gave everybody a lot of air to make what the f**k they wanted to make and bred a lot of awesome talent across all genres."