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If your PDF is organized into layers when it was created, then this may work: Open the PDF in Adobe Acrobat Reader Click View -> Show/Hide -> Navigation Panes -> Layers On the left pane, from the bottom up, check off (i.e. hide) layer names that suggest they have background images (e.g. background images, images, background, watermark etc.) i learned ...


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That means it is font problem. Try Foxit Reader, it will auto detect and download corresponding font that you needed.


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Sejda PDF is a free open source project that provides PDF manipulation tasks. It provides a command line tool that you can use to split PDF files by pages: ./bin/sejda-console splitbypages --files /input/file.pdf --pageNumbers 4 10 15 -o /output/folder Disclaimer: I'm one of the developers.


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We are experiencing the same error message for many documents we are converting. Simple fix - use Acrobat X Pro. I don't know what Acrobat did, but the updated version does not work well. All problem files in XI Pro got optimized without any problem in X Pro.


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In the report created by the Acrobax X Preflight, click on the "Show in Snap" button in the bottom left corner of the report window, then in the window listing click on +Overview, and +Pages, Each page of the pdf is listed, click on +Page: 1 for example, click +Fonts, the fonts for the page are listed, click on a font and the text it is used on will show in ...


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I use BetterSnapTool. It's one of my favorite applications for window management. You can set whatever shortcut you would like for maximizing and it works for all of my apps. I hope this helps.


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The editing capabilities in Acrobat DC are improved considerably over Acrobat XI, and that may actually be worth the upgrade cost. However, changing fonts in the PDF may cause problems, unless the run-length of the replacement font is exactly the same as the one of the original font. Otherwise, you may end up in tedious adjustment tasks. Therefore, it is ...


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The only way I've done this, is by converting the PDF to another format (usually word), changed the font and fixed any small problem, and then converting it back to PDF. This works almost perfectly if you are working with a normal PDF file and not a scanned one. I would recommend Acrobat DC as it converts the PDFs better. This is what results to me at ...


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Well, there's a few ways that you might be able to do this. The feature that I would try to capitalize on is that, in Adobe PDFs, the "sticky notes" are displayed as roll-over text (i.e., visible on mouse-hover). Creating these notes from Word, however (as you noted), is not easy. But here's some methods you might consider: 1. Easy (but not free): You can ...


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I did not want to upload my pdf to a dodgy site and wait in queue, so instead I spend some time googling. I found this free open source utility. I ran it on the file like thist qpdf --decrypt input.pdf output.pdf And the restrictions were removed. Note that the original pdf was not password protected.



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