Beast Machines has Tankor, though it's all an act after he gains access to Rhinox's intellect.
Wasp of Transformers Animated (who doesn't get the "-inator" part until he's actually turned into a technorganic wasp Transformer) is a somewhat more tragic version, speaking normally at first but winding up sounding much like Waspinator after being driven mad by a lot of Break TheNot So Cutie that isn't played for humor as it was with Waspinator. (He's a jerk, but not enough of one to deserve what happened to him.)
Me, Grimlock, play with this trope! Me, Grimlock, include name in sentence, but also say "me" which is first person pronoun! In some versions me Grimlock stupid, but sometimes me speech proze... speech podzezor... me talk box thingy just broken. Even in the evil universe, I, Grimlock, who is gifted with remarkable intelligence, still speak with such linguistic idiosyncrasies. Mustn't complain to much now, wot?
Then there's Soundwave and, to an extent, Wheelie.
And the rest of the Dinobots.
In the Hey Arnold! episode "Curly's Girl", Curly does this a total of four times near the beginning of the episode.
"Curly cleans the fur, and you, Rhonda, all you have to do is pretend to be Curly's girlfriend for a week."
The title character of Invader Zim does this multiple times per episode, although he still uses personal pronouns when speaking normally, using this trope usually only when he's shouting. "VICTORY FOR ZIM!"
In most instances, you can expect almost pornographic Large Ham emphasis on 'Zim.'
The Fairly Oddparents makes a quick joke about this in the episode where Wanda and her seemingly hotter blonde twin sister switch places in "Blondas Have More Fun." When Jorgen Von Strangle is yelling at the imposter Wanda for irresponsible wishes, Blonda snaps:
Blonda: Now you listen here jar-head!! I've been running around trying to keep Bucky McDeath Wish here happy, and what do I get?! Jorgen: Uhhh... Blonda: A big musclehead YELLING AT ME ALL DAY!! Wow. I never realized how tough Wanda has it. Jorgen: But this isn't about you! It's about your getting-less-hot-by-the-second sister Blonda! She won't kiss Doctor Poof EverWish and they're going to cancel All My Biceps! Blonda: I'LL save the show! But you have to promise to stop blaming Wanda for everything! Jorgen: I dunno why we are talking in third person, but okay. Jorgen will stop yelling at Wanda. Blonda: And YOU! Stop with the extreme wishing or you'll be kissing Jorgen at MACH FOUR!! Timmy: Yes! Timmy promises to stop his extreme wishing!
Rolf on Ed, Edd n Eddy talks like this quite a bit. "Rolf sweats himself to understand your modern go-go world!"
Mysterio:You dare call Mysterrrio a magician?! Fool! Mysterrio is no illusionist playing parlor tricks! Mysterrio is the master of the aracane arts! Spider-Man: Well it seems to me "Mysterrrio" is the master of talking about himself in third person.
Kraven the Hunter also does this in the very next episode. Spider-Man, naturally, lampshades it.
Spider-Man: Hey, Spidey never does anything easy! Aw, now you've got me talking in the third person! Just for that... (*Slam!*)
In the Batman: The Animated Series episode that introduced Mr Freeze, Batman uses this when explaining his plans for the day to Alfred, due to involving both of his identities: "First Batman will do this, then Bruce Wayne will do that."
On Doc McStuffins, Count Clarence, a cardboard bat toy, is this, and he always appends it with "the Magnificent." Super Stuntman Steve often refers to himself in third-person as well. There's also Lala, which is unsurprising, given that she's a baby toy and already speaks using Baby Talk. Though she's perfectly capable of using personal pronouns and seems to be inconsistent with it.
Lala: Oh, no. Did I get thrown out of the baby's room 'cause baby doesn't like Lala?
Ice Bear from We Bare Bears structures his sentences along the lines of "Ice Bear _____". A flashback episode suggests that this was because he was raised by a Russian man who spoke the same way.
Uncle Grandpa once took three weeks to understand how Pizza Steve used this trope, to realize that he accidentally sent him to the moon.