Updating sql with adobe designer form

prior to deploying them to the client application (on the user’s system).Using this option, you don’t need to reader-extend a PDF form which imports data because the data is imported and merged into the PDF form and then deployed to the client application (any version of Acrobat/Reader on the user’s system), which, in turn, doesn’t need to import any data.The only exception is if you own a licensed copy of Acrobat Pro 7.x which allows you to send a PDF out for review via email — which will enable Commenting capabilities in Reader for that PDF — or version 8.x in which you now have access to a new feature called “Enable Usage Rights in Adobe Reader“, available under the “Advanced“ menu.Using this new version 8.x command enables the Local Save and Digital Signature features in Reader for a particular PDF form.

NET web service is your best option however, regardless of what you decide, you’ll unfortunately be faced with the required purchase of at least one other Live Cycle product (if you haven’t already purchased one of them): Lice Cycle Reader Extensions (to enable Acrobat Reader to import data from an ODBC or WSDL data connection — unless you know users will always be using Acrobat Pro in which case you wouldn’t need Reader Extensions) or Live Cycle Forms (to import the data on the server and send the form, along with the data, in a single package to the client application).As far as extracting data submitted via a form, I strongly suggest you have a look at my colleague Steve Tibbett’s blog: Steve X.He has a few great articles on data submission via a Live Cycle form.Tables are essentially subforms, though, so you could easily replicate the table behavior using simple subforms and use the “Subform Role” property on the Accessibility palette to specify the role that each subform plays in the table (to ensure that screen readers treat the subform structure as a table without actually using a table object).To create a basic table, you would need an outer subform with a role of “table” (set in the Accessibility palette) and a content type of “flowed” (set in the Subform tab of the Object palette) but don’t make it flowed until you insert some subforms into it to define the table rows.

Leave a Reply