Convert any web pages, HTML file into PDF directly from your browser. Share your PDF files by Email, Gmail, Google Drive. How to Save a Web Page as a PDF in Google Chrome. If you are reading a website that contains a lot of texts and graphics, and want to save it for later reading. Rick explains how to save any web page to your computer as a PDF file with Google Chrome.
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PDF Mage lets you save the page you are currently viewing as a PDF file with a single click of a button. Note: this extension requires an Internet. Lets you download web pages as PDF in one click. Print Friendly and PDF any Webpage. Pages are optimized for the ultimate print reading experience. Edit Before Printing Click-to-delete any.
Scott Orgera has been a tech journalist since Updated April 08, The PDF file format is one of the most popular when it comes to sharing documents for a wide variety of purposes, mainly because it's both operating system and hardware-independent. The content on most web pages can be exported to PDF format and viewed on virtually any computer, tablet or smartphone, even without an internet connection. Follow the instructions below to save a web page as a PDF in the browser of your choice. Save a Web Page as a PDF in Google Chrome Click on the Chrome Menu button, located in the upper right-hand corner of your browser window and represented by three vertically-aligned dots. When the drop-down menu appears, select Print Chrome's Print interface should now be displayed.
Before clicking the blue Save button, check out the options underneath. They determine the page range of the saved PDF and the document layout, among other specifics. Paying attention to the settings there prevents unintentionally only saving one page worth of a large website.
Sending the file to your desktop might make it easiest to find. Then, put the PDF in it. On a Mac, the options are a bit different. When it opens, look for the Pages and Layout settings near the middle of the box. Even more importantly, notice the PDF drop-down menu in the bottom left of the box that appears when you click the Print using system dialog option.
Clicking it gives you various options related to PDFs. However, you can also select Open in Preview. That option lets you make sure everything looks correct regarding the saved file. Do it with the Share button in Safari on the top of your toolbar. It looks like a box with an arrow coming out of it.
Tap it, then swipe through the available options. Choosing that one lets you launch the webpage in iBooks and view it as a PDF.
Tap it, then choose Done in the upper right to start the conversion process.
You can send the file to your device or a cloud service. Then, look for the Rename option and tap it.
And while it took take a little while to process the capture, it was pretty great because it gave me file format options for saving my document. The other cool feature I found is it gave me the entire screen.
Not just the part you see in your browser window, all the way from top of the page to the bottom.
Only challenge with this system is it forces me to enter the URLs for each page of the website one at a time, which would take a lot more clicking, copying and pasting than I had hoped. I also really like that it allows me to save my screen capture to Dropbox or Google Drive.
Snapito Website Snapito.
The site is pretty cool because you can embed the screenshot or copy the URL to view it later. It does create an image of the entire page from top to bottom regardless of the page height.
The page width and the height are adjustable as well. The only way that I could figure out how to get the jpeg actually saved is by right-clicking and saving the image… not quite as convenient.
Once the extension is done scanning the page, the capture opens up in an simple Paint-like editor — way fancier than I expected out of an extension. Where do these smart people come up with these ideas?
I can actually markup pages or crop out parts of the image using the editor. Text can be added on top of the picture, I even change the text color! This could be ideal for documenting revisions on pages that have already been built.
For example, if I put the arrow in the wrong place, I have to delete it and make another one in order to put it somewhere else. Then it scans the page and creates a very nice output. The image also opens up a simple editor in a new window, which is slightly more advanced than the previous extension I reviewed.