If you’ve ever wanted to add some background text to a Word file on your Mac to indicate that it was a draft (or to show its importance), we’ve got the scoop in today’s article. We’ll also cover how to insert images as watermarks, too!
If you want to extract text from a PDF on your Mac, then one easy-as-pie way to go about it is to use TextEdit as a go-between. Because you can paste plain text into that program, it makes such tasks a snap! Melissa Holt’s going to go over the whole process for us.
It’s a headache and a half to print out documents, sign them, and then scan them back in. Luckily, Mail on the Mac has a way that you can save your own signature and then insert it into any PDF attachment to make quick work of approvals and contracts. Melissa Holt will tell us how!
The default single page view in Adobe Acrobat is fine for viewing most PDFs, but if you prefer a different view, don’t waste time changing it with each new document. Instead, set your preferred view type and zoom in the Acrobat Preferences. Here’s how to do it.
Need to package multiple files or images into a single PDF? If you’re running Windows, you don’t need any additional software. Here’s how to create a PDF from multiple files in Windows 10.
The Preview app in OS X is a powerful tool that lets you perform basic modifications to a PDF document such as rearranging or deleting pages and changing metadata. One feature that may be less well known is the ability to extract one or more pages from an existing PDF document. Read on to learn two methods to do it.
Adobe Acrobat Pro offers powerful PDF editing and management tools, but it also installs an annoying plug-in that hijacks Safari’s built-in PDF viewer in OS X. Here’s how to disable the Acrobat Pro Safari plug-in while still maintaining access to the Acrobat desktop app when you need it.
OS X Mavericks makes creating a PDF easy with a new “Export to PDF” command right in the File menu. But you can speed the process up even more by assigning it a custom keyboard shortcut. Here’s how.