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I use an old version of the full application (Acrobat 9.5.5) as well as Adobe Reader. I had Acrobat set as the default application, as I'd prefer. I read here that setting Adobe Reader as the default will fix the problem. Required a reboot as prompted and then worked for me like a charm.


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Try shift-clicking the link, this will bring up a new window. If your in-browser PDF viewer has a save function use that, or hit ALT-F to bring up the file menu pull down and use the Save or Save As function in Internet Explorer (in the new window). As a last ditch effort to save the PDF, close your PDF viewers and web browsers, and temporarily uninstall ...


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You can do this by disabling Adobe PDF Reader add-on in Internet Explorer options Click on Tools & find Internet Options Navigate to programs Tab & find Manage Add-ons In the show menu select, All Add-ons Find Adobe PDF Reader in the add-on list Click on Disable at the bottom right corner & Close Relaunch the browser & it ...


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To change the default PDF open behavior when using a web browser: In Adobe Acrobat\Reader Choose Edit—>Preferences Select the Internet category from the list on the left To display the PDF in the browser, check "Display in browser" To open PDFs from the web directly in Acrobat, uncheck "Display in browser


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Add the following content to a .reg file and merge it to the registry. Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00 01. 02. [HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\AcroExch.Document] 03. "EditFlags"=hex:00,00,00,00 04. 05. [HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\AcroExch.Document.11] 06. "EditFlags"=hex:00,00,00,00 07. 08. [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Adobe\Acrobat Reader\11.0\Originals] 09. ...


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Under Linux Mint Debian Edition (will be the same under Debian or Ubuntu) : apt-get install pdfposter go in the directory where your file is, and type : pdfposter -p a1 original-file.pdf multipage-poster.pdf where original-file.pdf is your existing file to split, multipage-poster.pdf is the new file to create, and A1 the desired poster's ...


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Just go to "Print" (Ctrl+P on most OSes) and chose "print to PDF". At least on my Linix here I could do this ootb. On Windows you might need a PDF-Printer.


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If you already have all the HTML, you can use wkhtmltopdf. There is also a way to batch convert, that sounds like what you're after. It should work on other systems even though the link says Mac OS X. You may want to change some of the options, so check out the documentation.


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You can use Xournal to draw your signature into PDF documents. Found it after recommending Inkscape in my other answer, and for signing PDFs "quickly and cheaply" it's much better. Advantages include all those of the Inkscape solution incl. vector-oriented signatures, plus: (1) no-fuzz configuration of pen and pressure sensitivity, (2) no extra steps for ...


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You can use Inkscape to draw your signature into PDF documents. Advantages include: (1) it works cross-platform (Linux, Windows, OS X), (2) it is free software, (3) does not rasterize the PDF, (4) minimal file size by saving the signature in vector format, (5) allows pressure-sensitive variable width writing with a pen input device, giving the signatures a ...


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Also more than two years later, and I kept running into this issue as well; so for anyone else who runs into this issue who finds this... Thanks to the answers of John and the other link included, I use the following in a file with the pandoc -H option and it seems to work fine: % ...


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To expand upon @Kurt's answer (since I don't have enough reputation points to comment) first make sure the dimensions you use is not based on the Crop Box dimensions if they are different from the Media Box dimensions. The output size is based on Media Box dimensions, but the offset seems to use the Crop Box dimensions. For a gatefold page that had a ...


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Either of the two services you mentioned are capable of the access control you are referring to. The way you would do it is to send the one editor an invite with write access and a second invite to all of the other users who will only have read access. As the owner of the document, you will be able to change this after the fact, but it is just as easy to set ...


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This can be done with pdfjam which is in most GNU/Linux package managers. I include an example for the full project work which uses pdftk for completeness, which is also ubiquitous. Firstly, let's assume we are in a directory with .pdf files to put together, and that alphanumeric order is acceptable for us. (If not, things listed first have lower page ...


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Further results: The links work in PPT itself. With PPT's Save As | Type of File: PDF conversion, the links are simply not there. With Adobe's Save As PDF feature, the links are there but point to the first slide in the presentation (or perhaps to the slide that the linked shapes are on ... not sure which). NOT to the right location though. Definitely ...


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As you have Acrobat Pro, you can crop the pages. This will then scale the pages for printing, and you have your more readable pages.


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The following worked for me: file:///*


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None of the other answers I've seen worked for me ("print as images", uncheck "rely on system fonts" [wasn't available]). In the end I had to switch to a different pdf viewer, and it printed my files just fine (the one I used is PDF-XChange PDF Viewer).


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Click this link and solve your acrobat problem. https://helpx.adobe.com/creative-suite/kb/acrobat-failed-launch-30-days.html


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The PDF specification itself is rather complex. But as you observe, one would expect GHz of processing power to blaze through it. Anyway, the answer is (at a high level) straight-forward. PDF rendering could be made to be fast and efficient. But doing so would involve a tremendous outlay of coding effort. Writing optimized code is difficult and ...


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Adobe Propaganda would say that it is not possible, but that you could do it with XFA technology (meaning that you would have to buy LiveCycle Designer, and create a dynamic form. It is, however, possible with PDF forms. But it may be a little bit messy, and it does require some programming. The result would require Adobe Acrobat/Reader to work (there may ...


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Acrobat XI can do it. I've done it or something like it before, there's a feature called annotations. Here is a youtube video of drawing on a PDF https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lxbnMDWstJo


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The first program that google gave me for this is https://www.pdfescape.com/ - this is an online tool that will let You do the trick. There is also Nitro Reader 3 - is also looks like a nice tool, but I am not sure that the free version lets You to edit. I am sure that the paid version does, it looks nice with all it's features like OCR, and the ...


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Your professor might be using LaTeX with a beamer template. If you want you could use Open Office to create your slides and just save as a pdf.


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If you're using Microsoft Word and Microsoft's add-on or extension that lets you save as PDF (I can't find the name or link to it), then there's an option to create the bookmarks. It's off by default. Click on the Options button and then check the box "Create bookmarks using:"


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There's an online converter available at http://www.markdowntopdf.com This provides syntax highlighting out of the box and is the simplest solution I've seen so far. It also correctly handles other features specific to GFM e.g. tables.


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I had the same problem with a page that contained an image, all other pages printed well. My solution was to put the image into a New Drawing Canvas (Word -> Insert -> Shapes -> New Drawing Canvas). After that, all equations printed fine Dimitris


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The comments below the question answer the first part of my question. What follows is a solution to the second question. I wrote a tiny Autokey script (Python) that gets the selection, removes the newline characters and fills the clipboard with the single line text. This solves my problem of getting the selected text to the clipboard as a single line and ...


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If you're willing to go the paid app route, you can use PDF Page Clipper from the app store ( https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/pdf-page-clipper/id695090660?ls=1&mt=12 ) . It allows you to create a new pdf document from selected pages of an existing document. PS: Full disclosure - The app is developed by me.


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The problem described is occurring because word automatically updates the caption field codes before printing/saving. When this happens, the numbers that are assigned to each caption are sequentially assigned; ie: 1, 2, 3, 4... etc. This happens even if you manually assign them to 1, 2a, 2b, 3... In this case, when you hit "print", you'll end up with 1, 2a, ...


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This worked for me in Word 2013: Note that the heading "third page" is just a random heading I made on the third page of a blank document. The link worked for me in Sumatra PDF and Adobe.


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Just download the precompiled OSX packages available on their website: 32-bit / 64-bit The current stable version is 0.12.2.1, which was released on January 19, 2015. There is not available testing version for OSX.


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Would it work to split the A3 PDF down the middle, and just print the resulting A4 paged document? You might also need to reorder the pages in the A4 paged document to get the double sided printed result as you want it.


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Assuming that the attributes are set correctly (ie the file is not set as 'hidden' or 'system'), this is probably the result of a non-elevated program attempting to write to the %ProgramFiles% structure. When non-elevated programs attempt to write to this directory structure, they will end up writing to %LocalAppData%\VirtualStore. For example, if the ...


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For scanned hard copies that were skewed when converting to .pdf the OCR function under Documents > OCR Text Recognition > Recognise Text Using OCR works very well. This is an Acrobat Pro 9 menu path.



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