Mine either, though I skipped Manjaro Unstable & Testing & went straight to Manjaro Stable with the old NET installer. And that gave me the taste for Arch.
But I have said it before and I’ll say it again:
When I install Arch, I install it for one machine, the one I am running. After a lengthy installation that requires me to read, think, and type, thanks to the basics I started learning here, running and maintaining Arch is easy-peasy. But other than actual broken packages, the burden is totally on me to install & maintain it.
But when @philm @ Co. formed Manjaro, they made it to install to my machine, your machine, and everyone else’s. That’s a damn tough job! As well with updates which have to work, again with my machine, your machine, and everyone else’s.
Then there is the support. In Arch, since it is user-centric, the onus falls on me to provide my own technical support, posting for help from their forums only after doing my own homework and exhausting my own resources. And that is how it should be.
But Manjaro, being user-friendly, gives me the ability to seek quick answers to common problems without reciting the entire repertoire of what I have tried and what I have not. I can even come here with a “My OS is broke–help!” plea, and other than receiving a little bit of scorn from folks like me, I will receive help.
So it comes down to those two things, once again, the difference between user-centric and user-friendly which is absolutely why I state…