Consider the usual sine function $\mathbb{R}\rightarrow \mathbb{R}$. Is there some (single) group structure we can put on $\mathbb{R}$ with respect to which sine becomes a homomorphism?

I suspect the answer is either no for a trivial reason, or yes by a simple set-theoretic argument (probably providing a great many such group structures of no interest).

This latter seems plausible if I can "replace" the reals (and the sine function) by some arbitrary equal-sized set (and sufficiently similar function). Indeed, if I only asked that we have a pair of group structures $*_1$ and $*_2$ so that sine is a homomorphism from one to the other, then such an argument does go through (if I'm not mistaken).

So I'm putting this question forward mostly in case there's a pleasant surprise. Depending on the answer, one could of course ask for further restrictions (abelian, continuous (probably impossible), torsion, torsion-free etc), but for now I'll leave as is.