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Pros are cons are often rather subjective, as for different people one thing I call a con may be considered a pro. So I’m just going to give you a general overview and let you figure it out which are pros and which are cons. Beware I only really mention features important to me as there’s so many features that if I had to describe them all in detail, this answer would be much longer. GNOME & KDE are the heavier desktops (greater CPU and RAM usage) with greater potential for bugs due to how many advanced, modern features they have and how subject to change (like new features being added, or things being removed, etc.) they are. One modern feature they have that neither MATE nor Xfce have is Wayland support. In fact, their Wayland support now is similar in quality to their Xorg support. I rather like GNOME 3’s interface, although it is unusual.
It is so unusual, in fact, that many previously loyal GNOME users ditched GNOME in favour of other desktops when GNOME 3 was released in 2011. There was a lot of hate over this decision back then, in fact two forks of GNOME were made around that time in order to placate the disgruntled masses. These forks were Cinnamon (forked from GNOME 3) and MATE (forked from GNOME 2). One thing I like about GNOME 3’s interface is that you can search for anything you want from its activities overview; if you search for an application that is not installed it will provide, as of version 3.26, an option to install it from GNOME Software, its graphical front-end to package management. With an added extension you can even search the web with Google, or another search engine, from this overview. One way in which KDE and GNOME differ is in that KDE believes in giving users a heap of customization options, often in plain sight, but GNOME usually hides these options, so as to not overwhelm users with so many options. Some options are only available with the help of extensions (e.g. the clock of GNOME can only be completely customized using the “Clock Override” extension). GNOME always favours simplicity over configurability.