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2

As far as I can see, the only difference is, that latex was used for case 2 and pdflatex for the other cases. Therefore, case 2 has loaded the graphics driver dvips.def as default driver, which is not able to include PDF files. The output format should not be changed by a package. It confuses the user, if he runs pdflatex and gets DVI and vise versa. But ...


1

Pandoc includes raw HTML only if the output format is HTML-like. From the web-site: The raw HTML is passed through unchanged in HTML, S5, Slidy, Slideous, DZSlides, EPUB, Markdown, and Textile output, and suppressed in other formats. In order to get images to work for both, HTML and PDF writer, you have to use pandoc's own format: ![la ...


-1

I had the same problem after Adobe Reader update, solved with: Executable path = C:\Program Files (x86)\Adobe\Acrobat Reader DC\Reader\AcroRd32.exe Server = acroviewR15 Topic = control defined in Build -> Define Output Profiles... -> choose "LateX to PDF" -> Viewer tab (for TeXnicCenter).


1

There is no theoretical problem with loading graphics and graphicx. At least, certainly a document will compile in this case. It is, of course, a Fairly Bad Idea. But that is a different matter. However, you are effectively trying to load the graphics support with different options: \usepackage[dvips]{graphicx} ... \usepackage{graphicx} Remove the first ...


0

Almost none of the packages you load are needed in your example, which further lacks the usual \documentclass, etcetera. The problem is caused however by you trying to load both graphics and graphicx. Try removing the line with graphics.


2

It seems, you have the wrong category code of @. Then TeX will not see the token \@doctitle but the tokens \@, d, o, t, i, t, t, l, e. The first token \@ is filtered out (the command sets the space factor) and the string doctitle remains. In the class file, the category of @ is usually "letter", thus that @ can be used in command names. Maybe you have ...


3

I do not know which is your system --- in TeXLive pdftex should embed all fonts by default since ages. In the linked article you can see it. To check, I used this MWE: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{mathpazo} \begin{document} This is just an example $a^b-\sqrt{c}$. \end{document} and with the utility pdffonts: [romano:~/tmp] pdffonts example.pdf ...


2

In ConTeXt, the PDF outline is misleadingly called PDF bookmarks. These are automatically created when using the following code snippet in the document preamble. \setupinteraction[state=start] % don't forget this line! % make chapter, section bookmarks visible when opening document \placebookmarks[chapter,section,subsection][chapter,section] ...


0

For PDFtk(the manual is here), pdftk "input.pdf" cat 3 67-70 80 output "output.pdf"


2

Also take a look at package xcomply. I just posted a link to it on this site (search). It does not do PDF/A but it does do PDF/X with variations.


0

I recently posted a link to a new package "xcomply" on this web site (search for it). It might work for you. One of the choices offered is PDF/X-3:2002.


1

I can confirm that it does not work in XeLaTex It will work in a p column. See MWE below. Likewise in your MWE Curiously it is not simply a case of too little space in l column - even if column is forced easily wide enough. \documentclass[a4paper,8pt]{article} \usepackage[legalpaper,left=4pt,right=14pt,top=13pt,bottom=14pt]{geometry} ...


0

There is a preflight function of Adobe Acrobat Pro you could leverage. IMHO, this is the easiest method. Here are the tutorial: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9SdIVy2D4b4



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