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On Mon, Nov 10, 2008 at 11:53 AM, Cardimon, Craig <ccardimon -at- m-s-g -dot- com> wrote:
>> > I'm trying to edit an old PDF. I have Adobe Acrobat 9 Professional.
>> > Newly purchased.
>> > I can open the file, but when I try to do something, Acrobat gives
>> > some nasty warnings.
>> > First warning: Warning! Since the original font is not available, a
>> > substituted font for editing is used. Any changes to the text of the
>> > original font will place a new font dependency upon the document.
>> This just means that adding a font makes more baggage for the doc. I
>> wouldn't be the least concerned.
>> > Second warning: The acquired editing font has fewer characters than
>> > font used within the document. Many characters will be unavailable.
>> I cannot imagine any font having fewer characters than are represented
>> on a keyboard. This must have to do with the "extra" characters like
>> symbols, etc. After editing, examine the doc, paying particular
>> attention to any areas containing things like copyrights, and
>> scientific or mathematical notation. I would bet a quarter that you'll
>> be fine, but if those ares are fouled up, just change fonts for those
> Thank you. If all is not lost, why does Adobe make it sound as though
> the sky really is falling?
Craig, I have no idea.
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