Also, to further explain, probably the most defining characteristic of the baggy beat is the placement of the snare. There’s a snare on beats 2 and 4, like in most rock music, but also a snare on the last sixteenth of beat 2 and the second sixteenth of beat 3. The loudness of these two off-beat snare hits varies from song to song. It’s often quieter than the beats on 2 and 4, but usually not completely ghosted. Sometimes, it’s played at the same dynamic as the main snare beats. Also, the primary kicks are on one and usually the second eighth note of 3 (so to the two off-beat snare hits tumble into the kick.) There can be a lot more additional kick drums, but those are usually the two important ones. That said, I’m pretty sure I’ve heard this beat played “four to the floor” with the kicks on one, two, three, four so you don’t have that second eighth note kick on 3.
Furthermore, it generally should be played with a loose style. There’s a little bit of “air” in the parts, a bit of “swing.” And, of course, there’s many variants. Those off-beat snares can get displaced to the kick or even a hi-hat or something while still maintaining the feel of the baggy beat.