These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
Dead Horse Genre: Nu metal, though Drowning Pool are often considered better than most nu metal bands. Mostly by fans of "Bodies".
Ear Worm: ONE! (Nothing wrong with me!) TWO! (Nothing wrong with me!) THREE! (NOTHING WRONG WITH ME!)
From the latest album: Raise your hands if you feel like I do!
Face of the Band: None of the members are particularly well-known aside from Dave Williams, and he's only famous because he sang "Bodies" and he died.
Fan Vid: Of the song "Bodies", their signature song mentioned several times on this page. So many fans have used it in their vids that the song may be just as dead as Dave Williams. Yes, I know what you're thinking. Dude, Not Funny!.
To it into perspective, the band shows up on AMV.Org's list of the most overused artists of all AMVs while Bodies can be found nearly a dozen times on the first page under the YouTube search "AMV Drowning Pool". Admittedly, this might also have to do with Warner Music Group forcing so many AMV makers to audioswap to an independent band like Drowning Pool (the irony there being that Evanescence won't allow their songs to be used on AMVs while they themselves are also a Wind-up Records-signed band).
First Installment Wins: While they've had many hit songs, their debut single is by an astronomical margin their most well known song.
"Funny Aneurysm" Moment: Dave Williams wrote a song where he screamed "LET THE BODIES HIT THE FLOOR", then died of a heart attack.
Played straight with Jason "Gong" Jones, a previously unknown singer who was there for the second album. To illustrate, the video for the song "Step Up" featured typical rock and roll excess (hot tubs, women in bikinis, etc.), which did not match well with the original lineup's style at all, much less the aforementioned song or the rest of the second album. As nice as it was to see the band return from a singer's death, the video sort of opened and closed the door on Gong's tenure at the same time.
Averted with Ryan McCombs, who seems to gel pretty well with the fanbase. It helped that Mc Combs was a) a free agent and b) came from a band with a similar sound (Soil) when he joined. The transition to a third singer was seamless.