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When you save a file as a PDF it should save it according to what your document settings are in Photoshop. You say it's at 300 ppi, but what is the size of the document? That could be why it is causing it to be smaller. Also, like the previous person requested, pictures would help to help us gain a better understanding why it is causing that.


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I would suggest using Illustrator for this. I do this whenever I manually need to tile graphics of different sizes. Example: Say my Blueprint is 17" W x 22" H (4x 8.5x11 sheets) I would create multiple Artboards of 8.5x11 with no spacing. Then place your PDF, File -> Place. Make sure "Link" is checked. Save your PDF, File -> Save As -> Adobe PDF. ...


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I would recommend opening all of them in Photoshop on seperate layers. Select and mask the desired comments, and move up/down in the layers as needed, until they're on top of the original document and positioned correctly.


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A possible workaround would work with single line fields. Single line fields do have the Comb property, which is intented for filling forms where you have those many böxlis, one per character. With an appropriate combination of field length and number of comb boxes, you can create an expansion of the string. You would have to set the border ccolor of the ...


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acrobat remove text from pdf on this page http://www.rasteredge.com/how-to/csharp-imaging/pdf-text-edit-delete/


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The .psb file type is for files over 2 gb. You can use this file type to save large layered files. For large format printing you can do two things: Depending on the viewing distance, you can lower the resolution down to as low as 90. I usually try and stick to 100 for images that will be viewed from a few meters away. -You could also work on your file ...


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I still do not have clear what you mean by interactive. Interactive can be from having a menu and then jumping into a section or asambling a game like 3D model. A pdf can not be "Updated", you need to download it. But you probably can download just the first file and then link to other resources. But in reality I would totally go for a web aplication... ...


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There are a couple of things to address here, the most important being the initial quality of your images. If you say yourself that the images are of low-quality, that should be an indication in itself that you need to source some higher quality images. Just because the images look decent on screen (72 PPI), does not mean they will look good in print (300 ...


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If your a little bit into code: http://codecanyon.net/item/real-3d-flipbook-jquery-plugin/4281720 I use this plugin and it is really awesome on every screen size.


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If you have FoxIt Reader installed, then you can just FIle -> Print (Ctrl+P) Choose "FoxIt reader PDF printer" to export file as a pdf.


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You need to change which boundary you are cropping the PDF to, when you open it. Use the options in the menu that is presented to you, when you initially open the PDF. According to Adobe's website: Media Box Crops to the original size of the page. Crop Box Crops to the clipping region (crop margins) of the PDF file. Bleed Box Crops to ...


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You may be over-thinking this. If the scale is 1:300, all you need to do is multiply the current dimension you want to calculate by 300. For instance if the storage room is 20mm wide: 2cm × 300 = 600cm = 6m Your storage room is 6m wide. If you were only capable of measuring in pixels, you would need to know the PPI of the image to calculate the correct ...


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When you Save As, it may "replace" your file in Illustrator but your original file will still exist (and you can open it back up). So if your file is AI and you save as PDF the AI file will still exist. You can always use "Save A Copy..." instead if you prefer to keep the original open while saving the other format. Here's a recording I did showing the ...


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You may need to save/name it in different format one for viewing .pdf type & another for editing .ai type. Hope this helps. Thanks


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Based on Andrew's and joojaa's comments, the current work-around (since PDF seems to be incapable of this unless maybe one starts putting some clever JavaScript in it) consists of creating the PDF, then preparing the print job but using the print to file feature in order to generate a PS file containing the correct printer settings. Now whenever the printout ...


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So you should save your file as CMYK (With all data in the K channel) as requested. So after your conversion to greyscale choose: Edit > Convert to Profile... Under Destination Space tick CMYK then choose profile Custom CMYK... Set Black Generation to Maximum to make sure the greyscale image moves to the Black channel only. Note that if your printer ...



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