AC/DC is an Australian rock band that was formed in Sydney in 1973. The band consists of lead guitarist Angus Young, his brother and rhythm guitarist Malcolm Young, lead vocalist Brian Johnson, bassist Cliff Williams, and drummer Phil Rudd (though the lineup has changed over the years).
AC/DC's music is characterized by its hard-hitting, blues-based rock and roll sound, featuring heavy guitar riffs and catchy, anthemic choruses. They are widely regarded as one of the most successful and influential rock bands of all time, and their music has had a significant impact on the genre.
Some of AC/DC's most popular songs include "Highway to Hell," "Back in Black," "Thunderstruck," and "You Shook Me All Night Long." Their album "Back in Black," which was released in 1980, is one of the best-selling albums of all time, having sold over 50 million copies worldwide.
Over the years, AC/DC has undergone several lineup changes and faced numerous challenges, including the death of lead singer Bon Scott in 1980. However, the band has continued to release new music and tour, and they remain one of the most popular and respected rock bands in the world.
AC/DC has been inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and has received numerous other honors and awards throughout their career. Their music has been covered by countless other artists, and their influence on rock music cannot be overstated.