I think I got it, and now I understand more of how pacman’s remove options work.
The one thing remaining from Antergos seems to be my /etc/os-release and /etc/issue files, identifying the system as Antergos…
(A side note: /etc/os-release is a softlink, not a real file; it points to real file /usr/lib/os-release)
Both os-release and issue files may be modified by a user, obviously, with caution. It’s what we’re doing installing native Arch. For example, mine are modified in such a way that they report AnteFree Gnome instead of default Antergos Linux:
@XoseM No, notification icon you’re asking about is not a part of yay or yaourt. It is part of Pamac. Pamac is graphical package manager, developed by Manjaro.
Pamac offers about 10% of functionality, included in native Arch package manager pacman. But Pamac is so handy and easy to use, that it is included in all Arch-based distros nowdays.
Pamac from Antergos repo has been uninstalled. That is why its icon has gone. To get the icon back again, install Pamac from another source (repo).
For Arch-Plasma I’d suggest to install Pamac from Bluestar repo. Bluestar ships Arch Plasma only. In about 8 years of development Bluestar has reached near-to-perfection state. Pamac from Bluestar is as beautiful in Arch Plasma as native Kde apps.
Do not install neither pamac nor pamac-classic packages from AUR.
Look for and install 4 (four) packages:
pamac (package manager itself)
pamac-tray-indicator (provides notification icon in Kde)
two more packages with nocsd qualifier in their names (remove CSD for 32- and 64-bit Gtk-apps in Kde)
nocsd stands for No Client Side Decorations. CSD are awful window borders around Gtk apps in Kde.
Can’t provide more clear indications. I’m in vacation = without computers, without Internet, without Arch. I’ve described how to add Bluestar repo earlier. Search for it in the forum. It’s among the recent posts.