Much of the show's appeal (even among those who normally hate Reality TV) comes from the fact that it features the same kinds of people that plague these types of shows...but in a shocking diversion, they're for showing competence, maturity, and respect to both to each other and especially Chef Ramsay.
Names help make the audience feel like they’re on your page, that they get what’s going on.
For example, we aren’t meant to understand Judge Dredd and The Punisher as even-headed men of justice.
This is usually subconscious and relies on word sounds.
For example, if you want to associate a character with energy and activity, you’d want to use a firm and short name.
As a rule of thumb, once you have used a given letter to start a character’s name, you can’t use it again.
If your work is long enough that you name 15 characters, then you can start sharing the letters of minor characters who appear in completely different parts of the book.
is a Long-Running American adaptation of a British reality show.
The original British version was a pretty standard "celebrities try to cook fine cuisine and fail hilariously" show, with the public voting for the winner, who would receive a decent-sized donation to their chosen charity.
Agent Black is more kempt, septic and fits more with what we imagine a federal agent should be like.
I hope that readers subconsciously associate respectability with conformity.
However, giving effeminate and insufferable guys names like Percy is annoying and over-done. Finally, names evoke an emotional response from readers.