When I export from Indesign I would like to maintain a high quality (eg 300dpi resolution), but I do not want anyone can open with illustrator my pdf and can move objects like I was back in the indesign project.
There is a way to do this?
As far as I'm aware, other than password protecting the PDF (which can easily be circumvented), only raster-based PDFs would prevent easy editing of otherwise easily edited content such as text or vector objects.
Of course, even raster-based PDFs can be opened in an image editor such as Photoshop and manipulated as images. But in general editing raster-based PDFs can be much more of a chore than editing customary raster+vector based PDFs which InDesign and Illustrator both generate.
Simply, save or export the pages as jpg or tiff, then build a PDF from those images.
You can drag a group of jpgs to Acrobat to generate a PDF. Or use
There's no way, which I'm aware of, from within Illustrator or InDesign to generate a raster image only based PDF upon output. Unless, of course, your document is entirely raster based.
Within Illustrator, you could select all and choose
You can easily restrict these things in the export dialogue under the Security Settings.
I might have the answer for you. There are a couple of steps but what you're wanting can be achieved in InDesign. Be aware that it does bloat your files though (all image no vector).
Put simply, step 1 tells InDesign that you want a flattener preset to convert everything to raster images. Step 2 is the catalyst, typically the transparency flattener only works on raster images placed into InDesign so what you're doing is forcing the flattener to work over the entire page by placing in an object at 0% transparency (don't worry you won't see it in your artwork). Step 3 then selects the flattener preset on export and sets the resolution of the raster graphics.
Take a look at the PDF after export, if you have Acrobat, click the Edit Text & Images (Pro XI) and you'll see that the flattener has chopped the entire page up into separate images.
You can also use this trick when protecting imagery in PDF's that you don't want pinched easily, it adds a lot more work to the thief.
You might have to play with the settings to achieve the quality you want but there's always a trade-off vs file size. This does what you need though.
EDIT Oh and if you're wanting total and complete security for your PDF, take a look at Certificate Encryption: