This might be a non-answer, but my honest advice for you is:
Don't do it this way.
As you are realizing, this method is really cumbersome and time consuming. It could be scripted, as @joojaa mentions, but custom scripts shouldn't be necessary for such a common task of matching screen colors to print colors.
CMYK colors are not absolute colors. They are a ...
Make a copy of your RGB colors put it in a folder called colors in document. Use only these colors. You can then drag the symbol swatches form one set over to anothers icon and it overwrites the swatch updating all globally assigned colors.
Now in illustrator you can just record an action overwriting one to another. But you could easily just script this ...
I have Adobe InDesign CC2019 and what was suggested by User15812 worked. I'm pretty sure it also works with CS6.
There's something you've got to make sure you get right, and that is that you choose in "Save As Type: Adobe PDF (Interactive)"
By default, the option is "Adobe PDF (Print)"
After you choose "Adobe PDF (Interactive) and click save, you'll be ...
I don't have the time to explain in detail, but here's how I would do.
Sorry: because of filesize limitation, I have to split the animation in 3. It's not going to be easy to follow, especially because of the gif loop... But hopefully, you'll get the idea.
The good thing is that the trick also allows you to add aside annotations to your footnotes references. ...
Unlike paths, you can see the nonprinting strokes (outlines) of frames by default even when the frames aren’t selected.
To show or hide frame edges, choose View → Extras → Show/Hide Frame Edges
Adobe Indesign Help
The problem you have is related to the First Baseline Offset setting of the text frame.
You can access the Text Frame Options of a text frame by by selecting it and either right-clicking it and choosing Text Frame Options or pressing Cmd + B on Mac or Ctrl + B on PC.
Under the Baseline Options tab you'll find the First Baseline > Offset which specifies the ...
Ok I looked at the screenshots and can tell you what happens.
In case of separate text frames, TOC will get the one on the left first.
So you have several options : thread your frames, make a unique frame and use left indentation in order to position your title 1 or extend your title 2 frame to the left and again, use left indent.
If I had to do it, i would ...
What you are seeing is probably the difference between a print PDF and an interactive PDF.
When you export a PDF from InDesign, you can choose between these two types:
Adobe PDF (Interactive) is used to make PDFs which are meant to be viewed on a screen. It uses a simplified export dialogue. An interactive PDF is always in RGB and can't have bleed (among ...
shows everything converted to RGB (as the PNG File is RGB). Looks like PNG will not get converted to CMYK, instead the whole file will be converted to RGB.
Two parts here.
A raster image inside PNG is no more PNG or JPG or whatever... It is a raster image inside a PDF.
The real problem here is that you are not using the correct PDF export setting.
A PDF ...
If you're using a 13" laptop, or have some kind of system magnification turned on, or just looking via some sort of small screen device, the InDesign interface gets automatically adjusted and some buttons may be hidden or moved to other places.
There's a flyout menu at the very right edge of the control panel bar, click that and try to switch to a 'Float' ...
This is a trick using GREP paragraph styles and Cross-References. It's a bit complicated to make it but has to be done just once. I will try to do it in parts with the title of the modified element. I'm using the same numbers at the question to make easier the explanation: Footnote 12 and Footnote 33
Footnote Paragraph Style
Add at the end of every ...
I've been creating a booklet file and adding the other files as pages to it before using the Print Booklet function. If you go to layout > pages > move pages, there's an option to move to another file, which duplicates it into that file. Make sure you move all pages.