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The Portable Document Format or PDF is a universal document format for business purposes, thanks to the accessibility. You can open them on from any device, and they will be readable and writable the same way. You can open it on any computer or smartphone - it'll appear same.

Security is another reason we rather use PDF files to store and share sensitive data and documents. In case you're using an online solution to store documents, you can get an access a view history to find out who had an access to the file before.

pdfFiller is an online document management and editing tool that allows you to create, edit, sign, and share your PDF directly from your internet browser. Convert an MS Word file or a Google spreadsheet, start editing its appearance and create fillable fields to make it a signable document. Work with the finished document yourself or share it with others by any convenient way - you'll get notified when a person opens and completes the form.

Use powerful editing features to type in text, annotate and highlight. Add and edit visual content. Change a page order. Add fillable fields and send for signing. Ask other people to complete the fields and request an attachment. Once a document is completed, download it to your device or save it to the third-party integration cloud.

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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.
Pixel density Now, the resolution is expressed in dpi (or ppi), which is the acronym for dots (or pixels) per inch. So, if you see 72 dpi it means that the image will have 72 pixels per inch; if you see 300 dpi means 300 pixels per inch, and so on.
What is the difference between PPI and DPI? PPI describes the resolution in pixels of a digital image whereas DPI describes the amount of ink dots on a printed image.
DPI stands for dots per inch; it is basically the density of the pixels. Anything made for a screen is 72 DPI (72 pixels fit in one inch), and anything made for print is either 300 or even 600 DPI for optimum quality. Screen resolution is how many pixels long your screen is in each direction.
Guess what? It's not your printer, it's most likely the file, because your file is the wrong dpi/ppi (dots per inch or pixels per inch). Your computer monitor shows images at a web resolution of 72 dpi (that's 72 dots per inch). A common photograph print resolution is 300 dpi (that's 300 dots per inch).
All files must have a minimum resolution of 300 dpi (dots per inch). Images with a resolution less than 300 dpi will reproduce poorly on press (the image will look fuzzy and/or pixilated). Below are examples of a low resolution (72 dpi) file and a high resolution (300 dpi) file.
1 inch = 300 pixels, so a 4 x 6 image requires 1200 x 1800 px to print at 300 dpi.
The DPI of a digital image is calculated by dividing the total number of dots wide by the total number of inches wide OR by calculating the total number of dots high by the total number of inches high.
A resolution of 300 DPI (dots per inch) gives you the maximum size that you can use for your photo for printing. If you want to use a photo as a background, make sure your photo is at least 21x29. 7cm at 300DPI. If your photos are all at 75 DPI, you should try to calculate their real size at 300 DPI before using them.
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