Tropes applying to Hulk and the Agents of S.M.A.S.H.
Adaptational Badass: The Mole Man, being the ruler of a civilization that's constantly attacked by underground monsters, has unexpectedly good fighting skills, as he demonstrates against the subterranean Larva Beasts.
In "Of Moles and Men", The Mole Man and his minions are also portrayed as this as they go as far to help Hulk save his hometown from the queen of the Larva Beasts in gratitude for all his efforts in Subterranea.
Adaptational Modesty: The Red Hulk is fully clothed in this version compared to his comic book counterpart having no shirt and wears shorts.
Short legs were added to She-Hulk's leotard.
Oddly averted in the case of A-Bomb, who spends the series apparently naked, though he wears a belt.
Actually in Wendigo Apocalypse when A-Bomb turns into a Wendigo we see him grow hair all over his body revealing that he wears blue shorts the exact same colour as the rest of him.
Bare Your Midriff: She-Hulk's "civilian" outfit in "The Incredible Shrinking Hulks". Oddly, she apparently wearing her leotard (which doesn't follow this trope) underneath. Unless they changed clothes during the title card. (But where did they get the tiny clothes?)
BFS: Skaar's weapon of choice, when he's not using an axe.
Beauty Is Never Tarnished. Royally averted and dovetailing with Nobody Poops after Shulkie stinks up the bathroom on the jet. A disgusted A-Bomb throws a whole can of air freshener at the resulting odor.
Fun with Acronyms: Naturally, given the title. When asked in-universe what "S.M.A.S.H." stands for, Rick responds "Who cares? We're awesome!"
Genius Bruiser: The Hulk's shown to be fairly intelligent in this show, given how quickly he figures out that Annihilus needs gamma energy to open a portal from the Negative Zone.
Go-Go Enslavement: She-Hulk in "Planet Leader". And, yes, someone had to take off her leotard (and subsequent the Xena getup) offscreen to get her into that while she was unconscious. It may have just been the robots, though.
Hero with Bad Publicity: Partially averted. Hulk's considered a hero in his hometown, but Rick tries to make him a hero everywhere else.
As usual, Spider-Man, who guest stars in one episode. It's implied that this is part of the reason Hulk likes and relates to him, to the point he introduces him to his team.
Hulking Out: The entire team. Though once Rick becomes A-Bomb, we never see any of them in their non-Hulked forms. Possibly because the show is framed as Rick's webcast, and some of them have secret identities. Much like how Spider-Man has his face pixellated when he gets unmasked during a guest appearance, for the same reason. On the other hand, the episodes in which they attempt to do "normal" activities strongly imply that they're in their Hulk forms all the time.
Hulk Speak: Averted with Hulk himself (though he can fall back into this at times), played straight with Skaar (though he sometimes averts it, as seen in his conversation with the Leader).
Surprisingly, Doctor Doom was likely killed after being flung into space just as his armor overloaded. Probably a Doombot, though.
Knight of Cerebus: Abomination is the most serious and deadly villain, yet. He takes most of the team down without trouble. And his ultimate goal is to blow up half the continent, while blaming it on the Hulks.
Deathlok is a deadly assassin from a war-torn future who's played very seriously with no humor on his part whatsoever.
The Man Behind the Man: The Leader was the one supplying Annihilus with earth-tech, and also gave assistance to Sauron and Ymir.
The MoleSkaar, due to the Leader's holding the secret of his origin.
Mythology Gag: Red Hulk makes references to Hulk's mindless days in the first episode.
Rick Jones name drops Kang the Conqueror and Doctor Doom when he's wondering who's responsible for the portal above "Vista Verde".
When Rick Jones is trying to come up with a hero name for himself, at one point he thinks of calling himself "Bucky"; a reference to his brief time as Captain America's new Bucky in the comics.
Red Hulk punching out The Watcher.
Red Hulk (He's a goldmine of these) saying he'd make a better Emissary than She Hulk, the line beign "Give me sparkly power cosmic and a flying red surfboard and you'd see some fireworks alright." A straight reference to the time Red Hulk hijacked the Silver Surfer's Power Cosmic and went on a joyride.
When Spidey and Venom from Ultimate Spider-Man guest-star, A-Bomb makes a wild guess that Venom is some kind of alien who came to Earth in a meteor; a reference to Spider-Man 3 (and, to a lesser extent, the comics, where the symbiote is an alien but didn't arrive on a meteor).
In the Lotus-Eater Machine episode, the fantasy world includes that She-Hulk has found time to take a law degree and is now on the Supreme Court. (In the comics, she became a lawyer before she became a Hulk.)
Not Quite Dead: The Collector easily manages to survive a planet-sized explosion with only torn clothing and a wounded pride.
Annihilus survived a similar fate.
Reality Ensues: In a stark contrast to her comic counterpart, She-Hulk's a Hollywood stuntwoman rather than a lawyer. During her debut appearance, she explains that stunt work was the only job she could get due to her alarming appearance, which may be a reference to Wonder Man's struggles with the same issue in the comics.
Rogues-Gallery Transplant: The first three confirmed villains for the show are Annihilus, Blastaar, and Ego the Living Planet, all three of whom are traditionally enemies of the Fantastic Four. They also face off against The Collector, normally an Avengers foe (Although Hulk is an Avenger in most comics and media). There was also an episode where the team faced off against Sauron, who's traditionally an X-Men villain. And one not normally considered in the Hulk's league for that matter, since one of his main powers is hypnotism and one of the Hulk's powers in the comics is resistance to mind control.
"The Reason You Suck" Speech: The Collector provides one to Hulk and Spider-Man. He says that Earth's media views them both as menaces, not heroes, so they weren't worthy enough to be captured along with the rest of the planet's heroes.
Stock Footage: Hulk's horrified expression is copied and pasted into almost every episode, normally in a scene where there's danger.
Surveillance as the Plot Demands: Played With: We actually see the cameras, they're the little round floating machines that the characters give their POVs to. Though presumably, since Rick has lots of them floating around wherever the Hulks go, we're actually still seeing everything through the eyes of in-universe cameras. They have figured into the plot a few times when someone throws one at someone; and it was apparently through these that Hulk learned that Skaar is The Mole.
Toilet Humor: Seemingly in every episode. The most common audience reaction being disgust rather than humor. A small list:
She-Hulk stinking up the bathroom in the pilot.
A-Bomb farting in his stasis pod in "The Collector."