Of course you can execute code directly from the console. Just make sure
console. You can then test your code there, and later on move it to a .js
file (of course, you'll need to keep in mind that the console is a trusted
context so some adjustments might be necessary).
On Mon, Feb 18, 2013 at 11:52 AM, Roberto Muggli
Thank you both for your posts!
try67, you are absolutely correct, but the console approach for testing and developing doesn't work if the add-on is heavily dialog box based (because debugging is disabled).
Not to worry though, any difficulty can be overcome and frankly it doesn't take that long to relaunch adobe anyway
Thanks for your time!
1 person found this helpful
I see your point, that would mean closing and reopening just the document instead of Acrobat itself.
That's actually really helpful, especially on a slower machine. Thanks!