I will show two methods to flatten editable form fields in a PDF file. Method 1 is true form flattening and method 2 is just making the editable fields read only. Personally I was using method 1 for some time, however in some instances (more specifically when merging images into a PDF file and messing with the editable fields), this specific method would throw an error upon opening the PDF file in Adobe Reader stating that Acrobat may not display the page correctly, however I never noticed anything wrong with the PDF file, everything was being displayed correctly, but this “error” was kinda annoying, so I opted to change the code a bit to make all the fields Read Only instead of flattening the form.
Below is the code to perform both, flatten the form and make all the fields Read Only.
Recently I was looking into getting the Logos Bible Software so I made a side by side comparison between Starter and Bronze base packages, Baptist and Standard families. I’m sharing my findings and hopefully they will be beneficial and a deciding factor on which package to get as it was to me.
Some time back I noticed my ASP.NET Telerik controls were not working in iOS 8 nor Safari 8, so I did a little research and I discovered that I needed to add a new browser file to my application be cause of a major version-change to AppleWebKit/600. Below is solution I found in StackOverflow.
Working with ASP.NET repeaters can be a little bit tricky if you do not fully understand them. In plain words, you have to find the outer repeater, then from here find the inner repeater, then from this inner repeater find the control(s). If I haven’t confused you enough, look at the examples, it will be clearer
If you are running Android Studio in Linux Mint / Ubuntu 64bit and you just updated to the latest Android Studio version, you might get the following error:
/home/esilva/IDEs/android-studio/sdk/build-tools/19.1.0/aapt: error while loading shared libraries: libz.so.1: cannot open shared object file: No such file or directory
Android Studio is a great tool, and way better design than Eclipse in my humble opinion, yet not every software is perfect and one of the things it falls short (and by that I mean user friendly) is when it comes to deleting a module within yout project. The folks over at JetBrains made this a complicated task. Instead of just having to press the Delete button, you have to perform several steps, and in my point of view, the less steps the better, but anyways, below I show you how to accomplish this.
I was recently looking for an event calendar in ASP.NET and came across several good event jQuery/JS calendar plugins, but most of them were being implemented in PHP, not a bad language, but it wasn’t was I was needing. I was able to find a handful in ASP.NET MVC, but was not able to successfully make them work, until I came across a nicely implemented calendar event that worked right out of the box with ASP.NET.