When the storeContent operation for Content Services 9 is invoked with more than 30 threads, the WebSphere application server may stop responding.
Follow these steps to resolve the issue:
- In WebSphere Administrative Console, click Servers > Server Types > WebSphere application servers and then click a server name.
- In the right pane, click Thread pools under Additional Properties.
- Click WebContainer and, on the Configuration page, increase the value of the Maximum Size field by double the number of threads that you need to run. For example, increase the value of the Maximum Size field by 80 if you want to run 40 threads.
- Click Apply or OK.
- Click Save directly to the master configuration.
- Restart the WebSphere application server.
Adobe Reader X features nifty integration with Acrobat.com that lets you quickly convert many types of files to PDF. At last count, many popular formats, including the following, are supported for conversion:
- Adobe PostScript (PS) and Encapsulated PostScript (EPS)
- Adobe Photoshop (PSD), Adobe Illustrator (AI), and Adobe InDesign (INDD)
- Microsoft Excel (XLS, XLSX), Microsoft PowerPoint (PPT, PPTX), and Microsoft Excel (XLS, XLSX)
- Text (TXT) and Rich Text Format (RTF)
- Image files (bitmap, JPEG, GIF, TIFF, PNG)
- Corel WordPerfect (WPD)
- OpenOffice and StarOffice presentation, spreadsheet, graphic, and document files (ODT, ODP, ODS, ODG, ODF, SXW, SXI, SXC, SXD, STW)
To walk you through the process, let me convert a PowerPoint presentation to PDF. (Simply click any of the screenshots below to view them full-size.)
- In Adobe Reader X, select File > CreatePDF Online.
- In the Create PDF Files area in the right pane, click Add File and then select the file that you want to convert to PDF. I selected Sample_presentation.pdf.
- Click Convert and, when prompted, sign in using your Adobe.com credentials (Adobe ID). Adobe Reader uploads the file to CreatePDF Online and then converts it to PDF. The converted file is saved online by default.
- To save the converted file locally to your computer, click Retrieve PDF File. Adobe Reader displays the CreatePDF repository in a browser window, so that you can work with it.
- Select the newly-created PDF file (in my case, Sample_presentation.pdf) and click Download. Save the file to a local directory.
Note that you can also use the online CreatePDF view to combine multiple PDF files. Now, isn’t that cool?
I’m sure you’ll love these new Adobe Reader features! For more information, refer to this Help article.
You can disable content indexing to improve Content Services ES2 performance. However, keep in mind that disabling indexing will also disable text-based search within new content. To disable indexing:
- In the adobe-contentservices.ear file, navigate to
LiveCycle Content Services.ear/contentservices.war/WEB-INF/classes/alfresco/model and open the contentModel.xml file for editing.
- Locate the following line:
- Set the index enabled and tokenized properties to false.
- Change <index enabled=”true”> to <index enabled=”false”>.
- Change <tokenized>true </tokenised> to <tokenized>false </tokenised>.
For additional performance improvements, you can disable the conversions required for indexing. To disable conversions:
- In adobe-contentservices.ear, browse to
- Preserve a backup of the custom-metadata-extractors-context file.
- Delete this file from the EAR.
Nandini Gupta and I recently contributed an article on our favorite RoboHelp tips to Indus, the newsletter of the India chapter of STC. Check out the article here!
The May issue of Indus
carried an article on my favorite FrameMaker tips. Check that one out here!
I recently contributed an article on my favorite FrameMaker tips to Indus, the newsletter of the India chapter of STC. Check out the article here!
Let’s discuss an easy way to embed a file-level TOC in a FrameMaker document. We’ll generate a standalone TOC for the document and then import it by reference into the same document.
- Open the FrameMaker document.
- Click Special > Table of Contents. When FrameMaker prompts if you want to create a standalone TOC, say Yes.
- In the Set Up Table of Contents dialog, select the paragraph tags that you want to include in the TOC. Click Set. FrameMaker creates a separate TOC file and stores it in the directory where your FrameMaker document is stored.
- Open the new TOC and format it as necessary. You may want to change the font styles/sizes for the TOC paragraphs and set tab stops/leaders.
- Now, open the parent FrameMaker document, place the cursor at the intended insertion point (usually the beginning of the file), and then click File > Import > File. Select the external TOC file and click Import.
- Retain the default settings in the Import Text Flow by Reference dialog box and click Import. FramaMaker imports the TOC by reference into the parent document.
Now, whenever you update the external TOC, simply select the embedded text inset in the parent document and click Update in the Text Inset Properties pod.
Here’s some further suggested reading:
Simon Bate has posted his top ten FrameMaker conversion tips over at the Scriptorium blog. Pretty interesting stuff! Do take a look.
As for our FrameMaker tips that he refers to in his post, you can download the PDF from this link.
The Word VBA macro version registered is incorrect. Please reinstall printed documentation.
If you encounter the above error message while trying to generate printed documentation from a RoboHTML project, change the macro security settings in Microsoft Word.
Follow these steps to change the macro security settings in Word 2007:
- Click the Office button > Word options > Trust Center > Trust Center Settings.
- Change Macro Settings to Enable all macros and then click OK.
- Generate printed documentation output from RoboHTML.
Peter Grainge has a useful page on his website
summarizing RoboHelp print issues. Do take a look!