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Create and distribute PDF forms

  1. Acrobat User Guide
  2. Introduction to Acrobat
    1. Access Acrobat from desktop, mobile, web
    2. What's new in Acrobat
    3. Keyboard shortcuts
    4. System Requirements
  3. Workspace
    1. Workspace basics
    2. Opening and viewing PDFs
      1. Opening PDFs
      2. Navigating PDF pages
      3. Viewing PDF preferences
      4. Adjusting PDF views
      5. Enable thumbnail preview of PDFs
      6. Display PDF in browser
    3. Working with online storage accounts
      1. Access files from Box
      2. Access files from Dropbox
      3. Access files from OneDrive
      4. Access files from SharePoint
      5. Access files from Google Drive
    4. Acrobat and macOS
    5. Acrobat notifications
    6. Grids, guides, and measurements in PDFs
    7. Asian, Cyrillic, and right-to-left text in PDFs
  4. Creating PDFs
    1. Overview of PDF creation
    2. Create PDFs with Acrobat
    3. Create PDFs with PDFMaker
    4. Using the Adobe PDF printer
    5. Converting web pages to PDF
    6. Creating PDFs with Acrobat Distiller
    7. Adobe PDF conversion settings
    8. PDF fonts
  5. Editing PDFs
    1. Edit text in PDFs
    2. Edit images or objects in a PDF
    3. Rotate, move, delete, and renumber PDF pages
    4. Edit scanned PDFs
    5. Enhance document photos captured using a mobile camera
    6. Optimizing PDFs
    7. PDF properties and metadata
    8. Links and attachments in PDFs
    9. PDF layers
    10. Page thumbnails and bookmarks in PDFs
    11. Action Wizard (Acrobat Pro)
    12. PDFs converted to web pages
    13. Setting up PDFs for a presentation
    14. PDF articles
    15. Geospatial PDFs
    16. Applying actions and scripts to PDFs
    17. Change the default font for adding text
    18. Delete pages from a PDF
  6. Scan and OCR
    1. Scan documents to PDF
    2. Enhance document photos
    3. Troubleshoot scanner issues when scanning using Acrobat
  7. Forms
    1. PDF forms basics
    2. Create a form from scratch in Acrobat
    3. Create and distribute PDF forms
    4. Fill in PDF forms
    5. PDF form field properties
    6. Fill and sign PDF forms
    7. Setting action buttons in PDF forms
    8. Publishing interactive PDF web forms
    9. PDF form field basics
    10. PDF barcode form fields
    11. Collect and manage PDF form data
    12. About forms tracker
    13. PDF forms help
    14. Send PDF forms to recipients using email or an internal server
  8. Combining files
    1. Combine or merge files into single PDF
    2. Rotate, move, delete, and renumber PDF pages
    3. Add headers, footers, and Bates numbering to PDFs
    4. Crop PDF pages
    5. Add watermarks to PDFs
    6. Add backgrounds to PDFs
    7. Working with component files in a PDF Portfolio
    8. Publish and share PDF Portfolios
    9. Overview of PDF Portfolios
    10. Create and customize PDF Portfolios
  9. Sharing, reviews, and commenting
    1. Share and track PDFs online
    2. Mark up text with edits
    3. Preparing for a PDF review
    4. Starting a PDF review
    5. Hosting shared reviews on SharePoint or Office 365 sites
    6. Participating in a PDF review
    7. Add comments to PDFs
    8. Adding a stamp to a PDF
    9. Approval workflows
    10. Managing comments | view, reply, print
    11. Importing and exporting comments
    12. Tracking and managing PDF reviews
  10. Saving and exporting PDFs
    1. Saving PDFs
    2. Convert PDF to Word
    3. Convert PDF to JPG
    4. Convert or export PDFs to other file formats
    5. File format options for PDF export
    6. Reusing PDF content
  11. Security
    1. Enhanced security setting for PDFs
    2. Securing PDFs with passwords
    3. Manage Digital IDs
    4. Securing PDFs with certificates
    5. Opening secured PDFs
    6. Removing sensitive content from PDFs
    7. Setting up security policies for PDFs
    8. Choosing a security method for PDFs
    9. Security warnings when a PDF opens
    10. Securing PDFs with Adobe Experience Manager
    11. Protected View feature for PDFs
    12. Overview of security in Acrobat and PDFs
    13. JavaScripts in PDFs as a security risk
    14. Attachments as security risks
    15. Allow or block links in PDFs
  12. Electronic signatures
    1. Sign PDF documents
    2. Capture your signature on mobile and use it everywhere
    3. Send documents for e-signatures
    4. About certificate signatures
    5. Certificate-based signatures
    6. Validating digital signatures
    7. Adobe Approved Trust List
    8. Manage trusted identities
  13. Printing
    1. Basic PDF printing tasks
    2. Print Booklets and PDF Portfolios
    3. Advanced PDF print settings
    4. Print to PDF
    5. Printing color PDFs (Acrobat Pro)
    6. Printing PDFs in custom sizes
  14. Accessibility, tags, and reflow
    1. Create and verify PDF accessibility
    2. Accessibility features in PDFs
    3. Reading Order tool for PDFs
    4. Reading PDFs with reflow and accessibility features
    5. Edit document structure with the Content and Tags panels
    6. Creating accessible PDFs
  15. Searching and indexing
    1. Creating PDF indexes
    2. Searching PDFs
  16. Multimedia and 3D models
    1. Add audio, video, and interactive objects to PDFs
    2. Adding 3D models to PDFs (Acrobat Pro)
    3. Displaying 3D models in PDFs
    4. Interacting with 3D models
    5. Measuring 3D objects in PDFs
    6. Setting 3D views in PDFs
    7. Enable 3D content in PDF
    8. Adding multimedia to PDFs
    9. Commenting on 3D designs in PDFs
    10. Playing video, audio, and multimedia formats in PDFs
    11. Add comments to videos
  17. Print production tools (Acrobat Pro)
    1. Print production tools overview
    2. Printer marks and hairlines
    3. Previewing output
    4. Transparency flattening
    5. Color conversion and ink management
    6. Trapping color
  18. Preflight (Acrobat Pro)
    1. PDF/X-, PDF/A-, and PDF/E-compliant files
    2. Preflight profiles
    3. Advanced preflight inspections
    4. Preflight reports
    5. Viewing preflight results, objects, and resources
    6. Output intents in PDFs
    7. Correcting problem areas with the Preflight tool
    8. Automating document analysis with droplets or preflight actions
    9. Analyzing documents with the Preflight tool
    10. Additional checks in the Preflight tool
    11. Preflight libraries
    12. Preflight variables
  19. Color management
    1. Keeping colors consistent
    2. Color settings
    3. Color-managing documents
    4. Working with color profiles
    5. Understanding color management

Before you begin

We're rolling out a new, more intuitive product experience. If the screen shown here doesn’t match your product interface, select help for your current experience.

In the new experience, the tools appear on the left side of the screen.

Easily turn a scanned paper form or a simple form made in Microsoft Word, Excel, or another application into an intelligent PDF form.

Create a form from scratch

You can start with a blank PDF, add the required text and labels in the PDF, and then add form fields to complete the form. For more information, see How to create a form from scratch.

Create a form from an existing document

When you convert an existing document into a PDF form, Acrobat automatically adds interactive form fields to the form. You can then edit the form to add specialized form fields, such as a drop-down list, list box, or buttons.

  1. In Acrobat Home, select See all tools > Prepare a form.

  2. Select one of the following options:

    Select a file

    Converts an existing electronic document (for example, Word, Excel, or PDF) to an interactive PDF form. Choose a file and select Open.

    Scan a document

    Scans a paper form and converts it to an interactive PDF form.

    Start from blank page

    Start creating a form from scratch with a blank page. For more information, see How to create a form from scratch.

  3. If you want others to sign this form, select the This Document Requires Signatures check box.

    Pastaba:

    The form field auto detection is ON, by default. To change this setting, select the Change link and choose the settings as appropriate. For more information, see Forms preferences.  

  4. Select Create form.

    Acrobat creates the form and opens it in the editing mode. The left pane displays form field tools for adding additional fields and editing the form. The right pane displays a list of existing form fields (if any).

    Prepare Form toolbar

  5. Review the form fields Acrobat created. Add fields using the form field tools in the toolbar. Delete, resize, or arrange the fields as needed. You can add any of the following types of form fields:

    Text

    Add text to the PDF document.

    Text field

    Let the user type text, such as name, address, or phone number.

    Image field

    Adds an image field. Allows user to browse and select the image to add to the PDF document.

    Checkbox

    Present yes-or-no choices for individual items. If the form contains multiple check boxes, the user can typically select as many or few of these as wanted.

    Radio button

    Present a group of choices from which the user can select only one item. All radio buttons with the same name work together as a group.

    Drop-down list

    Let the user either choose an item from a pop-up menu or type a value. You can set a form field property that enables the user to enter a custom value.

    List box

    Display a list of options the user can select. You can set a form field property that enables the user to Shift-click to select multiple items on the list.

    Button

    Initiate a change on the user’s computer, such as opening a file, playing a sound, or submitting data to a web server. These buttons can be customized with images, text, and visual changes triggered by mouse actions.

    Date field

    Lets the user enter a date in the PDF document.

    E-signature field

    Lets the user electronically sign a PDF document with a digital signature.

    Barcode

    Encode the input from selected fields and display it as a visual pattern that can be interpreted by decoding software or hardware (available separately).

    For more information, see How to add form fields and set their values.

  6. To change existing text or images, select the back button ( < ) to go to the Edit tool. All the text and image fields are enabled for editing.  

  7. To test your form, select the Preview button on the left. Previewing a form allows you to view the form the same way the form recipients will and gives you a chance to verify the form. If you are previewing a form, you can select the Exit preview button to go back to the edit mode.

  8. Save your form when doen with your changes. You can then Send or Share the form with the intended recipients.

To distribute the form and collect responses, see Distribute PDF or web forms.  

Enable Reader users to save form data

Ordinarily, users of Acrobat Reader and earlier can’t save filled-in copies of forms that they complete. However, you can extend the rights of a PDF to allow these users to save form data. If you have Acrobat Pro, you can include additional capabilities for Acrobat Reader users, such as adding text to non-interactive forms.

Pastaba:

Unlike earlier versions of Reader, Reader XI and higher versions of Reader include both the Add Text tool and the ability to save form data. Acrobat users can type in non-fillable forms, add comments, and digitally sign PDFs without extending special rights.

  1. Open a single PDF, or preview a component PDF in a PDF Portfolio.

  2. Choose the hamburger menu   (Windows), ior the File menu (macOS), then select Save As Other > Reader Extended PDF, and choose one of the following options:

    Enable Commenting & Measuring

    (Acrobat Pro) Allows users to add comments or access the Object Data, Measuring, and Geospatial tools.

    Enable More Tools (includes form fill-in & save)

    Lets users save data they’ve entered in interactive or fillable forms.

Notes on saving filled-in forms locally

Both Acrobat Standard and Acrobat Pro allow Adobe Reader 8 or later users to fill in and save PDF forms locally. Note the following two points about the use of the Reader Extensions capability for local saving of PDF forms (called extended documents):

Number of deployed extended documents

An Acrobat Standard or Acrobat Pro customer can send an extended document to an unlimited number of recipients for them to fill in. For example, an Acrobat customer can post an empty form template on a web page that allows users to fill in and save PDF forms locally. An unlimited number of people can access the template. Also, the Acrobat customer can collect  unlimited number of responses from the filled-in form.

Number of recipients of the extended document

An Acrobat Standard or Acrobat Pro customer can send an extended document to unlimited number of recipients. The Acrobat customer can send unlimited number of copies of the extended document to unlimited number of recipients and collect unlimited number of responses from the filled-in form.

Adding JavaScript to forms

The JavaScript language lets you create interactive web pages. Adobe has enhanced JavaScript so that you can easily integrate interactivity into PDF forms. The most common uses for JavaScript in Acrobat forms are formatting, calculating, validating data, and assigning an action. In Windows, you can also configure Adobe PDF forms to connect directly to databases using Open Database Connection (ODBC).

Pastaba:

If you’re creating dynamic forms, keep in mind that Acrobat Reader doesn’t support some custom JavaScripts. The form may not function properly when viewed in Acrobat Reader unless additional usage rights are added to the PDF.

Additional resources

For more information on Acrobat JavaScript, see these resources:

Distribute (send) forms to recipients

Distribute PDF or web forms

After you create a form, you choose a method for sending it to recipients.

  1. Select Send in the lower-right corner of the left pane.

  2. A series of messages might appear, depending on the conditions Acrobat detects in your form. Respond to the onscreen instructions as needed, and save the form.

  3. Choose a distribution and collection method:

    Email

    Collect responses in your email inbox.

    Internal Server

    Distribute and collect responses on an internal server such as SharePoint or Network Folder. For more information, see Specify a server.

  4. Select Continue and follow the onscreen instructions for distributing the form.

  5. If you choose to collect responses in your email inbox, do one of the following:
    • Enter the email addresses separated with a semi-colon, or click the To button to select email addresses from your address book.
    • Edit the default message.
    • Select the option Collect Name & Email from Recipients To Provide Optimal Tracking. The system prompts recipients to provide their name and email address when they submit the form. This guarantees that in Tracker, you see exactly who has and hasn't replied, and when.
    • Deselect the option if you want to receive anonymous submissions, or you don't care about that level of tracking.
    Pastaba:

    If you don’t know the email addresses of your recipients, enter your own email address. The system sends you a link to the form, which you can email to recipients as desired.

To track the status of the distributed form, click Track in the lower-right corner of the right pane. For more information, see About forms tracker.

Distribute Adobe Acrobat Sign forms

After you create an Acrobat Sign form, you can use Acrobat Sign service for sending it to recipients for filling in and signing.

  1. From the global bar, select Sign > Request e-signatures.

  2. In the Sign dialog box, type in the email addresses of people you want to sign your document. Add a message if desired. Then select Specify where to sign.

  3. Select Send.

    You receive an email from Acrobat Sign which states that the documents are sent to the first user for signature. The first user also receives an email to sign the document. When the user adds his or her signature in the Signature field, and then select the Click to sign button, the document is sent to the next user for signature and so on.

    Everyone gets a copy of the signed document, and the file is stored securely in Adobe cloud.

 Adobe

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