Re: Saving an pdf file
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As an aside if you use Office 365 or Word 2016 you can open a pdf file directly in Word. Most formatting is intact and you can then edit.
From: email@example.com <firstname.lastname@example.org> On Behalf Of James Gashel
Sent: Tuesday, December 11, 2018 3:45 PM
Subject: Re: Saving an pdf file
I have been following the messages in this thread but find that I do have a question.
My default PDF reader is Adobe acrobat DC. I use this to have the capability to edit PDF forms and other PDF files.
I am completely new to using Adobe acrobat, rather than adobe reader.
When I try to access a PDF document online through Internet explorer, and the PDF displays, I find that all JAWS will do is to say something like “open parent document button.” When I press enter, hoping to access the text with JAWS, all I get is “blank” when I arrow up or down.
Any advice/thoughts please? Perhaps I need to install an extension?
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Hi, Tom. Make sure Adobe Reader DC is your default program to open pdf files. This can be done by searching for the word default in the start menu.
Trouble is there is no mention of adobe reader or Adobe Acrobat in the add on regardless if I select “all” or currently selected” or any other category. Tom
Hi, Tom. Once in Internet Explorer:
1. Press ALT plus T for Tools.
2. Arrow down to Manage AddOns, and press ENTER.
3. Make sure you are displaying all AddOns, it should look like this:
Toolbars and Extensions radio button checked
4. Disable any AddOns which pertain to Adobe.
I personally hate having PDFs opened inside a web browser and promptly change the browser settings to have it pass off any PDF files to open with my system PDF viewer.
Any idea where I can find this in IE 10? Thanks Tom
On Mon, Dec 10, 2018 at 03:37 PM, Nino Dagostino wrote:
There is this book about linux in the email if you click on the link it opens a pdf file.
The question also arises: Where/How does it open it?
Brian - Windows 10 Home, 64-Bit, Version 1809, Build 17763
Explanations exist; they have existed for all time; there is always a well-known solution to every human problem — neat, plausible, and wrong.
~ H.L. Mencken, AKA The Sage of Baltimore