In 1969, Pink Floyd embraced experimental concepts, resulting in the release of their double album, "Ummagumma," in October. This album is split into two parts: one side with live recordings from concerts at Mother's Club in Birmingham and Manchester College of Commerce, and the other featuring solo compositions by each band member. The live recordings highlighted Pink Floyd's improvisational style, while the studio portion showcased their individual creativity.This year also saw the band participating in the music festival circuit, including their memorable performance at the Royal Festival Hall in London during "The Massed Gadgets of Hercules," a concert involving a multimedia spectacle. 

They continued to refine their stage presence, incorporating complex light shows and quadraphonic sound systems into their concerts.The band's experimental approach extended to their work on film soundtracks, such as the score for the movie "More," directed by Barbet Schroeder. The soundtrack, released in July 1969, was Pink Floyd's first full-length collaboration with a film project, showcasing their ability to adapt their music to a cinematic context.