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  1. 63 votes
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    Under review  ·  22 comments  ·  Acrobat for Windows and Mac » Page Operations  ·  Flag idea as inappropriate…  ·  Admin →
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    Anonymous commented  · 

    Just a word of caution for recommendations to use the subsequent "printing to Adobe PDF" again to resolve the resizing problems encountered for documents that were previously already saved to Adobe. For a one-time capture of a webpage to .pdf, this is probably a non-issue. But for originals .pdf document that are "re-saved" again after reprinting to resize the document that replaces the original thru the subsequent "printing to Adobe PDF" again, recollection is some Adobe Engineers call this "re-frying" the previously saved .pdf document. "Re-frying" existing .pdf documents may result in .pdf lossiness of some Adobe features previously added by users without any warning, such as loss of comments, electronic signatures, stamps added in Adobe, etc. Learned about this to resolve a similar problem, when the Adobe Engineer stated they do not recommend "re-frying" documents when there is a need to retain document stamps and signatures for records businesses may require for audit/electronic recordkeeping purposes..

  2. 97 votes
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    Anonymous commented  · 

    I agree with your comments about Adobe Acrobat Pro XI vs Adobe Acrobat DC. Adobe Acrobat DC is horrible. I cannot stand it as using it is counter-intuitive to the seasoned Adobe Acrobat Pro users & takes too long with way to many mouse clicks to do something that used to be simple. It's as if the Adobe corporation's primary goal is to alienate experienced Adobe Acrobat Pro users. Terrible disregard by Adobe of customers that used to really like and use the Pro project. Preferably, I enjoyed the legacy Acrobat Pro product when LifeCycle Designer was an incorporated feature. The software was fantastic way back then. Then slowly, newer versions with the whittling away at removing useful features and removing the ease of use occurred with little to no explanation at how feature removals would benefit seasoned users. Now, it's morphed into Adobe's marketing of Adobe Acrobat DC subscriptions that absolutely STINK, as it is terrible and frustrating, AND more time-consuming to use to do even the most simple actions.

    signed,
    alienated Adobe Acrobat Pro user

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