Github uses content-disposition: attachment for PDFs, which downloads the file automatically on github.com. You can host the file on a static page provided by GitHub which can link to this file and update as you update the PDF. For that, you can see github pages.
Create a repo named USERNAME.github.io.
In that repo, click Settings then click ...
Use Google Docs viewer with a url like:
You can do it by using the Export as PDF tool like this:
Your document link (example):
Change the end of link from /edit to /export?format=pdf
However this needs Sharing setting to ...
Replace the beginning of the url with the Google Docs viewer.
This is what you need:
You can do this as follows, in the Google Document click File > Download As > Web page.
Then, open the downloaded file with any browser, print that. At the bottom of the document you will have all the comments.
I just ran head-first into this very same wall. I've basically spent a couple of weeks with Inventor and Google Docs, creating a 292 page, screenshot rich, compendium / tutorial for the CAD class that I'm going to teach this semester. And I can't download it as a pdf. However, I did find another workaround that is not mentioned above:
Open the "Print" ...
Here is a solution which doesn't require any other software or services outside of Google Drive:
Open PDF in the Google Drive viewer
Click on the Print button (or Ctrl + p)
Click on the Cancel button (or Esc)
Right click on the PDF and choose Rotate Clockwise or Rotate Counterclockwise
Referenced from here.
If you upload a PDF to Google drive and convert it to a Google doc (or right click and open with Google Docs instead of Google Drive Viewer) you can add comments in collaboration with others (in the same way as with a Google doc) by pressing ctrl+alt+M or selecting text and right clicking. The drawback is you may lose some formatting when opening some ...
Click 'Print' or the icon for the printer in the Google Drive.
At the 'Destination' field, click the 'Change' button and choose "Save to Google Drive" as your destination. If "Save to Google Drive" does not display as an option among your printers, select 'Show All' at the bottom of your list and it should display. Or, type 'google drive' in the 'Search ...
There is not an official published limit about exporting Google Documents to PDF.
At this time there isn't an official document regarding the limits of the conversion of a Google Document to PDF, but there are several reports regarding this in the official Google Docs Help Forum.
Note: Google Documents limit is 1.02 million of ...
To preview in PDF-like format, add /preview at the end, e.g.
To export as PDF, use the following URL structure:
Example wget command:
wget --content-disposition "https://docs.google.com/document/export?format=pdf&id=...
Append the URL of the web hosted PDF file or Office document to "url" querystring of Google Docs Viewer service -
In the example above the URL https://aka.ms/SQLtoAzure/MobPDF points to a PDF file. Any URL with a .PDF extension would work too. After that file is opened within the browser, ...
Most probably arXiv reads the source code of the PDF.
E.g. from a paper I have opened with Notepad++
<</Creator( TeX output 2011.03.09:1851)/Producer(MiKTeX-dvipdfmx \(20100328\))/CreationDate(D:20110309185222+01'00')>>
note:maybe you want to try to ask this in academia.stackexchange
Yes, you can!
File -> Email as an attachment -> Attach as PDF
Then add your own email address to email the file to yourself. The PDF attached to the email will have direct links for both inline hyperlinks and plain URLs without any unwanted Google tracking.
I have tested this on linux machine. the work around is download it as an .odt document. Then open it in libreoffice and then export it as pdf. Since libreoffice is available for windows also so my guess is it will work for windows also.
After exporting it the comments is visible as an icon where you have commented. See screenshot below.
Google docs ...
It took me a lot of struggle and the very helpful comment by @Quinn Comendant to figure this one out.
The url needs to end with:
If you're talking about Special:Book, then that comes from the Collection extension. That in turn uses several backends for generating the various formats. For PDF, the PDF Writer extension is used:
The PDF Writer uses the Python Reportlab libraries to generate PDF based on a DOM derived from parsing mediawiki-markup using the mwlib parser.
I will assume your resume/CV is in LaTeX or TeX, since you already asked there.
I used this method with my LaTeX resume the last time I was looking for work:
Don't use fancy columns or layouts. PDF parsers seem to work from left to right, line by line, so text from columns get mixed together. Keep the text as one flow. Make it simple. Use a pdf to text ...
Unfortunately, no, there's not currently a way to directly link to a PDF on SkyDrive. The closest you can get—using the built-in "Share" link—will instead open it in Office365's online Word viewer, for whatever reason. You can almost circumvent this by sharing the document, then, in the viewer, grabbing the URL that you ultimately download the ...
As a workaround you can change the font of the bullet points (only) to Arial. There's a long thread about it and the workaround here: https://productforums.google.com/d/msg/docs/lsU8AMWoc8k/Yc3sd9U72OkJ
Unfortunately it doesn't seem to be possible - check out this thread on Google forums.
It seems that the only choice is to connect an app to Google Drive for alternative PDF viewer (which is not the Chrome PDF viewer).
I was told by a guy who works in the unemployment office:
You should always, always keep and upload a formatted plain text version. What happens behind the scenes is that PDFs and Word docs get parsed and mangled when the servers look for keywords in your résumé.
Trust me; he's right.
You could use this Chrome extension to take a multi-page screenshot of the document and print that capture:
Full Page Screen Capture
You can submit a website with academic articles to Google Scholar (see Inclusion - Scholar Help).
We accept journal papers, conference papers, technical reports,
dissertations, pre-prints, post-prints, and abstracts.
If your new institution hosts your papers as part of your CV or something to that effect, however, you might have an ...
Google Docs actualy makes the table of contents in a correct manner, BUT, it's PDF translation is wrong. If you convert it to some other document format and use something like Word or LibreOffice to turn it to a pdf it'll work. Third party pdf converters also might work. I know that's not a great consolation, but it's a known bug.
Why are they not doing ...