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I don't have a clue, what happened there, but you can have all your work back by making new blank document in Illustrator and then File->Place and place your PDF. After that just hit Embed and then you can work with your graphics again.


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Simply find all of your documents in Bridge and select them (using the InDesign Filter) Cmd > Tab to InDesign with the required book palette open and drag and drop. Docs can be in sub folders this way too, they don't all have to be at the top level.


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In order to be used in form fields, the font has to be fully embedded. The font you are intend to use apparently does not have the permission to be fully embedded (but only as a subset). This is the reason why you can't use it. In this respect, the other answer is wrong. It has primarily nothing to do with the company licensing it. The consequence is that ...


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The font you're looking for doesn't seem to be licensed by Microsoft, but it is by MacOS (source). You have the option of buying a license from Adobe if you'd like to use this font here. It doesn't appear you have to buy the whole package, you can get just the one you're looking for.


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Color is not a simple thing, each and every monitor and sensing environment is different. Hell even just changing the lights change color. Even paper makers realized this years ago. White in northern Europe is light blue in the tropics, whereas white of a tropical ay is yellow in the north. While its partially culturally preferred you can actually observe ...


1

Send your client a PDF format but save the file as sRGB. Their monitor will display the colours better when they open it. That's just for them to view. But if they having more issues. Then send them a Hard copy proof.


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I have been having this problem too and I cant figure out why. But what I did to solve this problem was save the illustrator file as a PDF. Then I open the PDF in Photoshop and save it as a JPEG. When sending that JPEG file the colors were sent correctly. Hope this helps but I wish I knew how without all those extra steps.


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Do not trust the on-screen display of a print-ready .pdf. Ever. Seriously, any and all .pdf viewers have huge problems rendering print-ready .pdfs on-screen. One of the common rendering errors is indeed with hairlines between areas of different opacity, or intersected by areas of different opacity or blending. Mostly, these hairlines are artefacts of the ...


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Yes, each printing systems uses a color sheme to print. Some can use several shemes, some can only use one. Best system for printing is cmyk. Okay, let's try it with an example. Supose you have a pdf file which has included two images. The pdf file uses for example cmyk, one image too, the other maybe rgb. A printing house uses usually a special ...


-2

Easy solution, export artwork as a JPEG with maximum quality.


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Most of these are questions you need to ask the printer of the billboard. As for the questions we can answer: I saw that many people suggest using of inDesign when combining vector and raster, but why i can't do it in Illustrator as well? You can if you want to. Personal preference. (Unless, again, the printer has a preference) When i convert text ...


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And the pdf:s theme selves looks fine if you print them from acrobat? If you're dragging and dropping the files onto your document, try instead to use the place command (cmd+D) and tick the box that says "show import options". Play around with different settings there and see if that helps. (I mostly use this if .ai logos have a white background when ...


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Manual Tile is the only way I found to do it, but that's only for printing out on my inkjet, not as a final file for the printer. See this answer: https://forums.creativecow.net/thread/139/855887


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I suspect your raster items are placed raster images. The Document Raster Effects Settings (DRES) do not alter placed images. They only alter the raster items created via the Effects menu. Changing the DRES options will have no effect on raster images you've imported from other applications. Images from other applications are imported at their existing PPI ...


3

For an Illustrator file, that seems perfectly normal. Illustrator mainly draws resolution-independent vectors: images built up with curves and anchor points rather than pixels. Since .pdf is capable of containing vectors as well, Illustrator will store its vector art in a .pdf as actual vectors. Talking about resolution in a vector-only file is useless: it ...



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