Produced by KelbyOne

Capture from Web with Acrobat Pro

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Dave Cross has a quick tip for using Acrobat Pro to easily transform a webpage into a PDF.


For over 25 years, Dave Cross has been helping photographers and creative professionals get the most out of their software. Starting with Adobe Illustrator classes in 1987, Dave has taught Photoshop,Illustrator and InDesign to thousands of users around the world. He has a Bachelor of Education, is an Adobe Certified Instructor and is a Certified Technical Trainer. Dave has taught at Photoshop World (25 times), written numerous articles and several books, co-hosted Photoshop User TV and has appeared in many DVDs and online courses for Kelby Training and creativeLIVE. Dave runs his own studio/workshop space in Tampa, FL. Over the last 14 years, Dave has taught Photoshop in every state in the United States, throughout Canada and in Europe, consistently earning rave reviews. Dave is well-known for his engaging style, his humor and his ability to make complex topics easy to understand. In 2009 Dave was inducted into the Photoshop Hall of Fame.

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One Comment

  • beth kagel says:

    Hi. I have a related question for you Dave. I’ve created 3 or 4 “Interactive” portfolio’s using Acrobat 9 professional. My machine is pretty fast, runs Windows 7 without any problems. I upgraded to Adobe Reader 9.

    Here’s the problem:

    I opened the portfolio’s and “ran them” on my new PC and all of the portfolios were (for lack of a better term) “constipated”. The little thumbnails at the beginning were painfully slow and the .swf files were even worse.

    I am using this medium as my sample portfolio delivery and am finishing my latest site facelift. I’m really worried about the “beached whale syndrome” I’m experiencing with Acrobat 9 professional.

    Comments and suggestions, pleaassseee!!