short answer. do this in your terminal:
you will immediately get a prompt with the full path (do not run the OLD_PS1=$PS1 part again before reading on).
long answer. linux shell keeps the format of the prompt in a text variable PS1, check the current format:
this will show you something like this (the default manjaro prompt):
to your shell this means: show a bracket [, then username (\u), then @, than hostname (\h), then space ( ), then short path (\W), and finally the prompt itself ($ or # depending on user).
to change your prompt, you give this variable a new text that your shell will understand, check this article for details: How to: Change / Setup bash custom prompt (PS1) (or search the internet for "shell custom prompt PS1 -powershell"). in your case, you'd only need to change the \W part into \w (full path).
the command i proposed above:
- saves your current prompt format in a variable OLD_PS1 so that you can restore it later (unless you run this command several times, of course): OLD_PS1=$PS1
- replaces all \W in your prompt with \w to give you full path (\w) instead of just the last dir (\W): $PS1/\W/\w
- and saves this revised format to the variable PS1: PS1=...
however after reboot/relogin your prompt will once again contain the short path. why? because the PS1 variable will be empty and the shell will read it anew from the .bashrc file in your home directory, check it out:
you could easily edit this file to get whatever prompt you want. however being a beginning linux user you'd probably break your config a couple of times before getting it right... so the most simple thing to do is...
just add the command i proposed above as the last line to your .bashrc with a text editor:
save it, close the editor and force the shell to re-read it's configuration (or just logout/login, or reboot):
you'll immediately get your prompt with the full path and it will stay like that after logouts/reboots.
p.s. you'll enjoy your linux experience with any distro much, much more if you love learning new things daily instead of trying to find a distro that has everything just right for you.