This one completely baffles me. When run inside the console, it works. When called from a framing script, it does not.
var refDoc = app.openDoc("/ArtDept/ArtDept/JOBS/462000-462999/462000/CS/493130_T-N10-WHITE_CartoonNetwork_SPEC.pdf"); console.println("refDoc is: " + refDoc); console.println("refDoc's name is: " + refDoc.documentFileName); var refAnnots = refDoc.getAnnots(); console.println("refAnnots: " + refAnnots);
works fine. `refAnnots` shows me a list of all the annotations (stamps included) in the document.
If I run the *exact same code* inside of a much larger script, `refAnnots` is null. Meaning that the script couldn't find any annotations in the document.
I've already made sure that the code sits inside of `app.beginPriv();` and `app.endPriv();` lines as well as being inside a function that is defined inside of `app.trustedFunction()`. All of this is in a file that is in the application-level folder. Thus, security should not be an issue. Everything else inside this function works perfectly.
Is the document disclosed? What does the second line produce when you run this code not from the console?
Also, it's recommended to execute syncAnnotScan before accessing the annotations in a file.
Hey, thanks for the rapid response, try67!
Yes, the document is disclosed. The second and third lines produce the exact same effect, whether or not it's done through the script or through the console.
However, I did discover that you are correct about `syncAnnotScan()`. I placed that before the fourth line in my initial code and that caused the stamp to *finally* be recognized. Yay! One more hurdle down!
I now have a new problem, however, and that is stopping Acrobat DC from *crashing* literally every time it is trying to save the other document (after the stamp has been cloned to it). Perhaps I should post this as a separate question, though.