The PDF can offer those of us in the world of publishing and content some interesting blueprints for success. In this piece, learn more about what the development of the PDF can teach us when it comes to developing our products, driving popular appeal and soaring above competitors in the marketplace.
InDesign is a powerful design and production tool with a myriad of advanced features. Many of these features are accessed through repetitive manual clicking and keyboard shortcuts. Wouldn’t it be great to automate this tedium? Well, the good news is that you can!
By using improved setups of styles and panels that enable scripting, and by applying GREP (Global Regular Expression Print), it’s possible to save yourself from these endless repetitions. You’ll still be able to produce the same results, but the amount of effort you’ll need to put forth will be greatly reduced. In this post, Damian shares 5 automation tips to save you time when creating InDesign templates.
The adage ‘work smarter, not harder’ often comes to mind when composing documents. Thankfully, scripting can help save the day, as Typefi Senior Scripting Engineer, Peter Kahrel, explains.
Charts in Adobe InDesign are usually produced as separate files and placed in an InDesign document as images. These charts can be high-quality PDF or EPS files, but more often than not they are medium- to low-quality bitmaps.
Many charts are also repetitive. For example, a financial data sheet that’s published every day or every week can contain one or more charts that are always the same apart from the height of bars (in a bar chart) or the way a line is drawn (in a line chart).
When formatting documents, InDesign users regularly face challenges—many of which can be easily fixed with Paragraph Styles, if you know how to. From fixing formatting issues when importing Microsoft Word documents to combatting common typography issues, Damian Gibbs, Solutions Consultant at Typefi, shares his top tips using InDesign Paragraph Styles.
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