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Send documents for eSignature with signNow

Create role-based eSignature workflows without leaving your pdfFiller account — no need to install additional software. Edit your PDF and collect legally-binding signatures anytime and anywhere with signNow’s fully-integrated eSignature solution.
How to send a PDF for signature
How to send a PDF for signature
01
Choose a document in your pdfFiller account and click signNow.
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How to send a PDF for signature
02
Add as many signers as you need and enter their email addresses. Move the toggle Set a signing order to enable or disable sending your document in a specific order.
Note: you can change the default signer name (e.g. Signer 1) by clicking on it.
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How to send a PDF for signature
03
Click Assign fields to open your document in the pdfFiller editor, add fillable fields, and assign them to each signer.
Note: to switch between recipients click Select recipients.
Click SAVE > DONE to proceed with your signature invite settings.
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How to send a PDF for signature
04
Select Invite settings to add CC recipients and set up the completion settings.
Click Send invite to send your document or Save invite to save it for future use.
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How to send a PDF for signature
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Check the status of your document in the In/Out Box tab. Here you can also use the buttons on the right to manage the document you’ve sent.
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How to Cosign Sign

Stuck working with different programs for editing and signing documents? We have a solution for you. Use our platform to make the process efficient. Create forms, contracts, make document templates, integrate cloud services and more useful features without leaving your account. You can Cosign Sign right away, all features, like orders signing, reminders, requests, are available instantly. Have the value of full featured platform, for the cost of a lightweight basic app.

How-to Guide

How to edit a PDF document using the pdfFiller editor:

01
Drag & drop your form to the uploading pane on the top of the page
02
Choose the Cosign Sign feature in the editor's menu
03
Make the required edits to the document
04
Push the orange “Done" button at the top right corner
05
Rename your template if necessary
06
Print, download or email the form to your device

What our customers say about pdfFiller

See for yourself by reading reviews on the most popular resources:
Kristie M. Holmes
2017-05-30
What do you like best?
I can format any of the documents I need signed into pdffiller. I really like that I can see if someone has opened a document without completing it so I know to follow up with them to see if I can answer questions. I work for a virtual company so this service has been very beneficial to us (and makes me look good for finding it!)
What do you dislike?
I wish I could send more than one document in one email to a particular contact.
What problems are you solving with the product? What benefits have you realized?
I work in HR so I use it for onboarding: signing new contracts, responsibility agreements, etc. It makes it easier to track everyone's progress and create a digital contractor file
5
Lori D.
2020-04-01
We use PDF filler to complete… We use PDF filler to complete scholarship applications. It was easy and made the completed applications look neat.
5

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For pdfFiller’s FAQs

Below is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can’t find an answer to your question, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us.
Generally, a cosigner is only needed when your credit score or income may not be strong enough to meet a financial institution's underwriting guidelines. If you have a stronger credit score, typically 650 and above, along with sufficient income to cover the loan payment, it's likely you will not need a co-signer.
That cosigner must have good credit because their credit gets run to make sure that they are in good standing. Only if they are deemed acceptable can someone with bad credit get their loan. The process is not reversible. You cannot switch the process around and have the person with bad credit try and cosign the loan.
In a strict sense, the answer is no. The fact that you are a cosigner in and of itself does not necessarily hurt your credit. However, even if the cosigned account is paid on time, the debt may affect your credit scores and revolving utilization, which could affect your ability to get a loan in the future.
Even if the borrower is diligent about making the payments, you may still run into credit problems as a result of cosigning. Any loan you cosign will show up on your credit report as one of your own debts. Yes, that's a hassle, but if this person can't get a loan without a cosigner, there's a good reason for it.
Your co-signer needs good credit, a decent income and -- for many lenders -- a job. However, some mortgage loan companies may approve a co-signer without a job if he has other stable sources of income such as retirement income, rental income or income from the stock market.
In addition to having a good or excellent credit score, your potential cosigner will need to show that they have enough income to pay back the loan in the event you default on it. If they lack sufficient income, they won't be able to offset the lender's risk and may not be able to cosign.
You might not have access to a cosigner. This may be because you don't know anybody who can (or will) co-sign. You might prefer to take full responsibility for the loan and leave everybody else (and their assets) out of it. Without a cosigner, lenders can only collect from you, the primary borrower.
Even if the borrower is diligent about making the payments, you may still run into credit problems as a result of cosigning. Any loan you cosign will show up on your credit report as one of your own debts. Yes, that's a hassle, but if this person can't get a loan without a cosigner, there's a good reason for it.
A cosigner is someone who applies for a loan with another person, and legally agrees to pay off their debt if they aren't able to make the payments. But with a cosigner, the lender will be more likely to give someone a loan because the cosigner can step in and make the payments if the other person cannot.
Yes, being a cosigner on a car loan will help you build your credit history. The primary loan holder and cosigner share equal responsibility for the debt, and the loan will appear on both your credit report and hers.
If you co-sign a loan, you are legally obligated to repay the loan in full. Co-signing an auto loan does not mean you have any right to the vehicle, it just means that you have agreed to become obligated to repay the amount of the loan. So make sure you can afford to pay this debt if the borrower cannot.
In a strict sense, the answer is no. The fact that you are a cosigner in and of itself does not necessarily hurt your credit. However, even if the cosigned account is paid on time, the debt may affect your credit scores and revolving utilization, which could affect your ability to get a loan in the future.
In short, a cosigner is someone who has decent credit, offering to take over a loan for you if you fail to make payments. They're the banks backup in case they don't get paid. But before you beg your parents to cosign a loan, there are some things you (and your cosigner) should be aware of.
1. A cosigner can potentially lower your interest rate. Even if you're approved for a loan based on your own credit profile, your rate could be improved by bringing on a cosigner who has a stronger credit profile than you. This could mean thousands in savings, even if your cosigner lowers your rate by only 1%.
Yes, being a cosigner on a car loan will help you build your credit history. The primary loan holder and cosigner share equal responsibility for the debt, and the loan will appear on both your credit report and hers.
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