New answers tagged pdf
Here's an example that uses an opacity mask to create the opening and the inner outline. I'm using a red background just to clearly set apart the other objects that will appear above the background. Create a white fill (no stroke) object. This will be the stand in for a region. Select the white object and copy/paste in front (Cmd-C, Cmd-F), two times. (...
You can open the image in Adobe Photoshop, edit it and resave as a new format. However, the editing part is tricky. Depending on the quality of the original logo, you may have to nearly redo the thing to get a crisp, high res final product.
Sounds like you're doing it right to me. 1) Tiff files are pretty much standard, as far as print-ready PDFs go. In my experience, anyway. They are an uncompressed image format, so you will always have a large file size. 2) If you are printing in CMYK, to play it safe, your artwork should all be CMYK as well. Otherwise, you might end up with undesired ...
You can get this program from my blog to do the exactly what you want. https://hwinnapp.wordpress.com/2016/07/14/encrypts-all-your-pdf-files-with-the-same-password/
Maybe because it is vector text. Try to render the text layer as bitmap, or duplicate the document, make it unique layer and export to PDF.
I just realised that I can save my PDF as and EPS in Acrobat... that seemed to have helped.
I found this answer and it helped me fix the embedded missing font problem. https://helpx.adobe.com/acrobat/using/correcting-problem-areas-preflight-tool.html
Those may be artefacts created by your .pdf viewer. Those are especially common when you view a print-ready cPDF on a screen. If you zoom in on the .pdf and they are still a single pixel wide or less, then they are artefacts and will not show in print.
If the pdf is self contained and, well prepared it should be no issues. It is a common practice when making layouts of magazines where peolpe send de adds. Edited: Always there are things that could go wrong. But make a test, prepare some PDF, make a layout, insert them and at the end, prepare another PDF with the other PDFs inside. If you can see it ...
When you're exporting that single, make sure that you have the 'Use Document Bleed Settings' option ticked, under the 'Marks and Bleeds' option tab. Also it's a little difficult to tell by your screenshots, and I think a little is lost in translation, but some pdf readers (including Acrobat I think) will treat empty space as transparent and even crop it ...
I would try to flatten all the layers and save out that way. Obviously make a copy or try not to save over your PSD. Or "merge to new layer" and try exporting that way.
Transparent gradients are not supported in PDF. There is no neat solution to this problem, what you could try and do is flatten the gradients to bitmaps before exporting. To do this, go to Layer > Flatten selection to bitmap.
Looks like I found my own answer! Smart Objects in Photoshop are always rasterized at the resolution of the Photoshop file. There's no way to stop it (except to place the AI logo directly from Illustrator). Yes, I know, it's sad. It's type and vector Photoshop shape layers that can be "saved" at full vector resolution by saving as Photoshop ...
If you want to get rid from eps file. Then you can simple merge that eps file. After this there is no need to keep your linked attach file. Or you can convert your eps files to tiff format.
Some clients just ask for nonsenses. Check if "the client" is only the owner or it has a graphic design departament. If it has, send the file to someone who actually knows what to do with it. If you are sending an Ilustrator or CorelDraw file, just send a layered document, deactivating the black based layer. For a png file there is nothing you can do. ...
There are several issues here. The "damage" is aparently already done. There is no real damage. EPS is an old format but widley supported. Yes, there are better options to save transparent bitmaps. For RGB files PNG and PSD. For CMYK TIF and PSD. Regarding the compression there are several ones on each format. On TIF just do not use JPG compression. ...
Adobe Creative Suite, since it's beginnings, was optimized to integrate InD, AI and PS. When using InDesign, the best way to place images with a transparent background is to simply save your PSD file as a PSD making sure the background is deleted and you see the transparency grid. That's it, no need for a clipping path, or to save as TIFF (it will not work ...
convert every page to jpeg and put this image in the indesign file then convert the file to pdf with my best wishes
EPS files are typically used for vector images as far as I know. I wouldn't choose EPS for dealing with photo transparencies though. Try using TIFF or PSD instead. It would be so much easier on the program.
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