A Complete Guide to Manjaro 17.05 (GNOME Edition), its Features and Installation steps


A Complete Guide to Manjaro 17.05 (GNOME Edition), its Features and Installation steps

Manjaro Linux or simply called as Manjaro is a user-friendly, open source desktop operating system that is based on Arch Linux. The main objective in the development of Manjaro Linux is to provide a complete user friendly linux operating system. It is designed to be operated “straight from the word go” once installed with the help of its pre-installed software.

Some of its salient features that makes Manjaro Linux standout from other linux desktop distributions is its intuitive and easy to use user interface, simple installation system and the ability to detect hardware automatically along with various desktop configurability options. It also comes with a stable rolling release model and contains special bash scripts to advanced desktop configuration abilities and also for managing graphic drivers. The lively Manjaro community also provides great support for its users.

The Manjaro GNOME brings with it a nice and beautiful desktop environment with advanced features. The layout is neatly laid with the menus arranged perfectly on the left and the background theme also seems to be pretty cool. It is originally designed and developed to provide a simple and easy desktop environment with complete customization options along with a load of extensions available from http://bit.ly/2j6svPQ.

Manjaro KDE is my current distro of choice so I can make a few comments about it. I would still rate the general newbie support for Ubuntu/Linux Mint a bit broader on the Internet than for Manjaro, but that said, just about everything I've needed to install (apart from VMWare, which you can likely use VirtualBox from the repos) is already a click or two away in the repos ready to install if you need it. A big plus for me is the newer software available in Manjaro's repos, and there is no need to do a big re-install or upgrade every 6 months or 2 years like with Ubuntu.

Looking at Distrowatch we see that Linux Mint, Debian, Manjaro and Ubuntu are the four most popular distros (on that measure anyway) and Manjaro was not at the top of the list a bit over 2 years or so ago, so it's popularity has grown tremendously (it is only 5 years old). Antergos (another Arch based distro) is now sitting at number 5, whilst Arch itself sits down at number 14. The reason is that whilst Arch is very powerful and up to date, Manjaro and Antergos have made it much easier to install and use.

See the guide at http://bit.ly/2AlikuN


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