1) I think that my draft has the right kinds of information. Acrobat isn't a terribly complicated program, so I feel like most of any problems would be unfamiliarity with the program. I think I showed a lot of pictures and spent a lot of time trying to show where everything was located.
2) All of my instructions come along with pictures documenting the process. I feel like this gives me credibility that I know what I am talking about.
3) I think that most people have used and read PDF files but have never tried editing and taking notes with them. I think that coming from an angle of teaching them how useful PDF's really are as documents is a good way of taking my audience into account.
4) I want my draft to teach people how to edit and annotate documents on Adobe Acrobat. I think my draft will give people a baseline on how to use PDF files more efficiently.
5) I feel like this is important because PDF's are becoming more and more popular in business, but people aren't learning how to edit PDF's or how to share even more information using PDF's.
6) Others have documented how to use the different markup tools, but haven't really written them from the standpoint of taking notes.
7) I know I will have accomplished my goals if my readers will be able to learn how to take PDF files and markup all the important information and share it with others.
8) As I said before PDF files are becoming more and more common, but I feel like people haven't fully learned how to use PDF's and instead stick to the tried and true Microsoft Office.
9) I think that as long as PDF files are in use my documentation process will still be valid. Also, unless more advanced documentation technology becomes available such as voice-activated document or neurally connected documents, I think the general idea of how to use word processors will still be valuable.