Much like Train, Maroon 5 is massively popular but not particularly beloved. Although statistically there have to be more than a few die-hard Maroon 5 fans out there memorizing every word on their albums and getting Maroon 5-inspired tattoos (for some reason I love this image), they're not a particularly compelling band, even when they're doing creative things like working with rappers and underground electronic musicians. They've planted their feet firmly in the middle of the road and won't let the siren call of making interesting art lure them away from it. "One More Night" entering its tenth week on top of the charts speaks to that approach's commercial effectiveness.
The one slightly compelling thing about the group is that they've not only released a few of the decade's most successful singles, including the inescapable "Moves Like Jagger," but they've done so with a maximum of yodeling. There seems to be something about front man Adam Levine's oscillations between registers that inspires straight-up addiction in listeners. I feel that if anything the future music fan who runs across Maroon 5 while exploring the long-past pop charts is going to wonder what was up with that.