Built on the Stones' greatest riff, "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" near-singlehandedly turned "rock & roll" from a teenage fad into something far heavier and more dangerous. The guitar line was conjured by Richards while he was asleep. "I had no idea I'd written it," he recalled in his memoir, Life, explaining how he awoke to discover the bones of the song – evidently recorded the previous night with his acoustic guitar – on a bedside cassette machine. Jagger thinks his partner got the title from a line in Chuck Berry's 1955 single "30 Days" ("I don't get no satisfaction from the judge"); the singer wrote the remaining lyrics sitting next to a hotel pool in Clearwater, Florida, in early 1965, during the band's third U.S. tour, distilling his "frustration with everything," especially with "America, its advertising syndrome, the constant barrage." The verses took him all of 10 minutes. It ended up being the band's first Number One in America.