# Tag Info

## Hot answers tagged pdf

8

No. This is not possible. Your coworker needs to send you the .tex file which contains the source for the PDF.

4

Your PDF viewer can provide this information. Here are some font listings provided by Okular, for example. In this PDF, all fonts are fully embedded. This means that all characters from the font are included, even if they are not used in the document. Full embedding violates many commercial font licences and increases the size of the resulting PDF. ...

4

Adding PDF pages as-is to an existing LaTeX document is easily achieved via pdfpages. In your preamble add \usepackage{pdfpages} and wherever you want to include the PDF, add \includepdf[<opts>]{<file>} in your document. To include the entire <file>, use pages=- in your <opts>, or specify the pages.

3

For bitmap images (such as png) the files are copied as-is (and there is no way to change them in any way) and wrapped in a PDF object. Compression is done on-top as for other objects in a PDF file with the usual losless file compression of PDF. This is true for pdftex and xetex and probably still true for luatex.

2

If you only have to add to the pdf file then the pdfpages package could help. But if you have to change anything on the pages your co-author has written then you're out of luck and your co-author will have to send you the latex file.

1

The usual classes take a draft option whereby any overlong line (or other typeset material) is marked by a black box in the margin. \documentclass[...,draft,...]% % {memoir} % or % {book} % or {report} % or % {article} % or others The classes can also take a final option which does not mark overfull lines (this is a default option so there is no need ...

1

I just found out that removing the last comma, after the last page number definition will do the job. \documentclass{article} \usepackage{pdfpages} \begin{document} \includepdfmerge[scale=0.5, delta=10pt 10pt, nup=2x2]{ black.pdf, 1, black.pdf, 1, black.pdf, 1, black.pdf, 1 } \includepdfmerge[scale=0.5, delta=10pt 10pt, nup=2x2]{ black.pdf, 1, black.pdf, ...

1

Your description is somewhat vague, but I faced a similar problem in the past and solved it by rasterising the included pdfs using ImageMagick. You can try it as follows: convert -density 300 <input.pdf> <output.pdf> where the density parameter controls the rendering quality.

1

The closest answer I found to this question was through this: https://tug.org/TUGboat/tb26-1/hoeppner.pdf It does not explicitly state what I was asking but it says that PNG is supported through pdflatex. Read it for further details for your own specific problem.

1

You need to add the real font name to the map file entries, e.g. recarial ArialMT " T1Encoding ReEncodeFont " <T1-WGL4.enc <arial.ttf. If the real font is a .ttf (and not a .pfb) it is better to compile with pdflatex.

1

Okular since some time in 2014 can save annotations inside files by saving it to a new file with: "File > Save as .." The annotations will then be saved inside that new file, and not just in the configuration/system files of okular. Opposite to that, you can use "File > Save Copy as ..", that removes any annotations for the newly saved file. ...

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