Are you looking to simplify the conversion of multiple PDF files at once? Today, I’m going to guide you through using the Kurzweil 3000 Automator, a vital tool for this process. Let’s explore how easy it can be.
Converting Multiple PDF Files Using Kurzweil 3000 Automator: Preparing Your Files
I’ve got 10 PDF files ready for conversion, placed in my starred folder, aptly named ‘in.’ The Kurzweil 3000 Automator (K 3000) is about to make this task seamless. First, move the files you want to convert into your chosen folder. After launching K 3000, select the start file you want to use. In my case, I have a folder on my desktop named ‘in,’ and my destination folder for the processed files is ‘out.’
The Conversion Process: Step by Step
Once the folders are set up, Kurzweil will begin to perform OCR on the files. You can watch the progress as the page count shifts through each one of the pages in the bottom right corner of the screen.
As each file completes, they’ll land inside the ‘out’ folder. Kurzweil then relaunches the program to continue converting the files. Just let it run, and soon, all your files will be ready in the output folder.
Keep in mind, hundreds of files can be processed, but occasionally an error may occur. If an error stops the program, you’ll have to address it before proceeding. Typically this includes deleting the .dat file in the output folder.
Conclusion: More on Assistive Technology
For more tips on useful Assistive Technology like Kurzweil and others, feel free to explore other content. As always, I can be your personal accessibility expert. Thank you for joining me today.
One might come across an unusual scenario where the navigation pane in Microsoft Word displays extra content that’s not supposed to be there. Instead of showing just the headings for efficient document navigation, other content elements creep in, making navigation a bit confusing.
But don’t worry, there’s a workaround to ensure only headings appear in the navigation pane. It requires a few tweaks in the font settings within Microsoft Word, and your document will be back to its navigational best.
Fixing Navigation Issues in Microsoft Word: A Step-by-Step Guide
To begin with, you need to identify the text that is wrongly identified as a heading in the navigation pane. After selecting this text, right-click and choose the ‘Heading and Content’ option. Following this, navigate to the ‘Home’ tab and click on the ‘Normal Styles’ section.
Inside the ‘Normal Styles’ panel, right-click and select ‘Modify.’ This will present you with the ‘Format’ button. Select this and then choose the ‘Paragraph’ option.
At this juncture, you’ll need to adjust the ‘Indents and Spacing.’ The issue arises when the outline level is set to ‘Level 1.’ Change this setting to ‘Body Text’ and then click ‘OK.’ Doing this will fix the default styles in Microsoft Word, resolving the issue of non-heading content appearing in the navigation pane.
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Guide to Creating an Accessible PowerPoint Template
In the digital age, it’s essential to ensure accessibility and inclusivity. A common tool like PowerPoint should be no exception to this rule. This guide will navigate you through the process of creating an accessible PowerPoint template, enabling all users to engage with your content.
Starting the Accessibility Journey
Creating an accessible PowerPoint template starts with the basic steps. Launch PowerPoint and select ‘File’ then ‘New’ or opt for ‘Blank Presentation’. This opens up a blank canvas for designing your accessible template.
Constructing Master Slides for Accessibility
The next step involves the ‘Slide Master’. Access it by clicking on the ‘View’ button. Here, we can customize our master slide deck, forming the foundation for an accessible presentation.
Personal touches can be added in this section, such as including a logo or removing elements like the ‘Date’ field and footer. Remember to set alternate texts for images, aiding visually impaired users.
Content added in the master slides will be more accessible.
Optimizing Text and Bullets for Inclusivity
Customizing the text and bullet points is essential in crafting an accessible template. Changing the color of bullet points and modifying the slide title are just some of the techniques that can enhance accessibility.
Use a theme to start
Using a theme will keep your content in line with accessibility standards and make it easier to edit down the line.
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