Linking to specific locations within PDF documents provides a great deal of flexibility. Content creators can not only link through to pages within PDFs, but specific views within those pages by defining page locations and zoom levels. This Knowledge Base article outlines how to make use of these features.
A chance to share your Acrobat PDF Comments -- literally!
Planet PDF has setup a publicly accessible WebDav server to allow users to test drive Adobe Acrobat's capabilities for reviewing and sharing comments online.
Acrobat 6 added the ability to create composite PDF documents from multiple files -- including PDFs. This function is very useful, but it breaks up the bookmark tree of the final document, which can be a highly manual task to correct. This tip from Sean Stewart explains how to remove the unnecessary bookmarks for a seamless viewing experience.
Despite the numerous benefits, there can be potential issues with the conversion of paper documents into electronic archives. When scanning paper pages into PDF, it's possible to end up with the odd- and even-numbered pages in separate PDF files. It can be very time-consuming to collate them manually, but there is an easier way. Sean Stewart explains.
Acrobat bookmarks are capable of far more than just pointing to chapter headings in PDF eContent. What about the idea of linking to related resources from a master document? "Trial notebook," anyone? In this tip, PDFforLawyers.com founder Ernest Svenson explains how to get more out of your Acrobat bookmarks.
After you create a PDF document, you might want to share it with members of your workgroup. A nice feature in Acrobat 6 is its support for sending files for e-mail reviews whereby recipients receive your document, add comment notes, and return the notes to you to be integrated into your original file. In this tip Ted Padova teaches you how to start an e-mail review.
First impressions count. Whether it's just to save time, or just to give the right impression, it's possible to set the initial view of your PDF documents from within Acrobat. In this Acrobat tip, Ted Padova explains how.