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Hello Adobe, does anybody actually read these forums?
I've been a testing your version nine product for deployment within our company, and find this known problem still hanging around two years down the road.
Look it's real simple: Just because a user utilizes voice recognition doesn't mean they're blind. It would be so bloody simple for you guys to provide a radio button to simply disable assistive technology and get rid of the screen reader nag dialog.
Why don't you just do it?
BW Nichols PE
[signature deleted by host]
You will have to comment in the forum for suggestions. Adobe does not generally hang out here, that is why it is called a user forum.
Sent a bug report on this via our IT department.
Perhaps that will work...
For Acrobat X, at least, you can disable accessibility features by searching your programs files for Adobe->-Acrobat 10.0 -> plugins -.ReadOutLoud.api, and Adobe->-Acrobat 10.0 -> plugins -MakeAccessible.api. Rename the api's OLDReadOutloud.api and OLDMakeAccessible.api. Fixed the problem for me. It may work for older versions of Acrobat as well.
This issue started happening to me when I installed an old Wacom Intuos 3, then installed all the drivers. I'm not sure if they are
I haven't figured out how to turn off the settings, but I did learn that one way stop it from *automatically* happening (if you set it to do the tagging by default, like I accidentally did), you go to Edit > Preferences > General > Reset All Warnings.
I'm still working on how to get the popup from not happening without having to disable a plugin.
Guess what, I also have a Wacom tablet installed.
The tablet enables the on-screen keyboard, so Adobe Reader probably thinks the user is impaired.