I found a forum post about why the ending of the Zamasu arc is actually basically the most worthwhile thing of Super. I found it interesting. What do you think of it?
>One of the interesting aspects of his role in the Cell arc is that, as he reveals in his conversation with Yamcha and Gohan, he isn't expecting the androids to simply poof out of existence in his timeline should they stop them in the past. Partially, he hopes to learn from interactions with Goku and the others how to defeat them when he returns to his own time. But partially, Future Bulma and Trunks simply share an altruistic goal of creating a world in which the android's rampage never comes to pass. A world where Goku, Gohan, Vegeta and scores of innocents aren't killed.
>The ending of the Cell arc doesn't make much room for reflection on that altruism, or how touching and strange it is as an imperfect solution to irrevocable tragedy. Gohan defeats Cell, and Trunks returns with the strength to finally put an end to the threat. It's cathartic, but it doesn't foreground his decisions or actions. Plots get resolved, but the character emphasis always rests on Goku and Gohan rather than Trunks, despite his making some pretty interesting decisions in the opening of the arc.
>It's pushed into the background, but Trunks created a world where all the people close to him who had been lost -- Vegeta, Gohan, etc. -- are still alive. It's an imperfect solution, but one way or another, they've been given a second chance. That's kind of sweet in a way I never really focused on during the series' original run, mostly because the series itself doesn't dwell on it.
>Trunks' actions are highlighted again and again in this most recent arc. In a roundabout way, his decision to create a timeline in which Goku survives is what both motivates and allows Black to come to his world and begin his slaughter. Black and Zamasu try to pin it on him near the climax of the arc.