Pop music can be similar to the point where it all sounds the same. A big struggle many pop groups deal with is having to make their music sound different from every other pop group out at the time they’re making music. This is an important thing that many people see happening in pop music. Different groups will work twice as hard to ensure their sound is different from every other group during that time. It’s important for bands like The Chainsmokers to make sure their music sounds different and they have different options that make it sound better. It’s also important that the band work to come up with their own lyrics and other things related directly to how they can make music. As long as The Chainsmokers continue making music, they’ll keep creating different sounds and making a difference so people can see the impact the have on shows they do.
When The Chainsmokers first started, they knew they had a lot of work they’d have to do if they wanted to be the best. The members were in different bands before they joined The Chainsmokers and that’s a big part of what made the band even better. Doing these things also made it easier for the band to make the most out of the pop industry. Even when they were trying to learn different techniques and different ways to stay unique, The Chainsmokers figured out they had the right sound.
Working together allowed The Chainsmokers to show people they could try different things and make more out of the music scene. It also made the band want to create new sounds. Since they spent a lot of time together learning about music and learning the way it worked in different areas of pop culture, The Chainsmokers felt comfortable giving people different options. As long as they’ve been working together, The Chainsmokers know just what they need to make the most out of things. They also knew they were doing different things that might be able to help them remain relevant in the industry. As a group, The Chainsmokers continue growing to reach new heights of pop stardom.
The Chainsmokers debut album “Memories…Do Not Open” is leading the charts even after a year of its release. Recently, it matched the record of being the longest played album according to important charts in the music industry.
The Billboard charts are the ultimate judge of the most popular singles and albums in the United States. Currently, “Memories…Do Not Open” by The Chainsmokers is at the top of the Electronic Albums chart devised by Billboard. This feat is the 34th non-consecutive turn for the duo’s debut album. Honestly, considering the trend and the popularity, they do not give the slightest hint of stopping anytime soon.
The breakthrough album matched the record of the Album called Demon Days by Gorillaz which was released 13 years back for the 3rd position on the list of most number of weeks at the No.1 on Billboards. Considering the facts, it is projected that The Chainsmokers will secure the 3rd place automatically in the near future.
Recently after the debut of the world-renowned album, it reached the No.1 spot on both the Billboard’s Electronic Albums charts and the prestigious Billboard 200 charts in the month of April. This was during the period when the duo was dominating the Top 40 radio while the fans kept asking for replays. Though they did not last in the Billboard 200 list for long enough, they managed to stay on the top five of the Electronic Albums charts for the months that followed.
Last year, The Chainsmoker have dominated the music industry with their newer albums, owing to their immense success, the band was asked to step down for other upcoming artists who were established before Chainsmokers released their debut album.
Artists like Odesza, Kygo, Above & Beyond debuted at No.1 on the Billboard Charts with their amazing albums. Recently after the death of Avici, the tracks of the Swedish EDM composer raced to the peak and stayed there for quite a while. Irrespective of the forces that pull them down or move them aside from the spotlight, the Chainsmokers manages to come back with stronger and better tracks.