Like any crisis here it will depend who you ask. For sure the scars will be visible with more shuttered shops, more cartoneros, more homeless, more insecurity, bigger villas, more run down infrastructure etc. But for many life will go on until it doesn't anymore which by that stage someone may have taken their place to weather the next crisis.
My biggest concern is the longer term political landscape and social unrest with all the problems spilling over and the government being unable to remain "popular" for all sectors without resorting to drastic social experiments or measures that would cause a real shit-storm. At this point in time it is up against a lot of serious challenges that it cannot really control: Coronavirus, no dollars, no access to new dollars, low commodity prices, regional instability, global instability, protectionism in key export markets, looming mass unemployment, contraction in consumer confidence and spending, looming inflation higher than we have seen in recent years, a VP and BA governor facing countless corruption charges etc. Venezuela did not happen overnight, it was a gradual decline into oblivion caused by excessive government interference and corruption. I was almost born in Venezuela, my father did business there for many years. The before and after snapshots of that country does not make a current Venezuelan reality for Argentina in 20 years from now unthinkable.