I'm trying to fill out a free fillable tax form. It won't let me click "done with this form" or "efile" which?
From https://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-utl/... (emphasis mine):DONE WITH THIS FORM — Select this button to save and close the form you are currently viewing and return to your 1040 form. This button is disabled when you are in your 1040 formSo, it appears, and without them mentioning it while you're working on it, that button is for all forms except 1040. Thank you to the other response to this question. I would never have thought of just clicking the Step 2 tab.
Is there a service that will allow me to create a fillable form on a webpage, and then email a PDF copy of each form filled out?
You can use Fill which is has a free forever plan.You can use Fill to turn your PDF document into an online document which can be completed, signed and saved as a PDF, online.You will end up with a online fillable PDF like this:w9 || FillWhich can be embedded in your website should you wish.InstructionsStep 1: Open an account at Fill and clickStep 2: Check that all the form fields are mapped correctly, if not drag on the text fields.Step 3: Save it as a templateStep 4: Goto your templates and find the correct form. Then click on the embed settings to grab your form URL.
How do I create a fillable HTML form online that can be downloaded as a PDF? I have made a framework for problem solving and would like to give people access to an online unfilled form that can be filled out and downloaded filled out.
Create PDF Form that will be used for download and convert it to HTML Form for viewing on your website.However there’s a lot of PDF to HTML converters not many can properly convert PDF Form including form fields. If you plan to use some calculations or validations it’s even harder to find one. Try PDFix Form Converter which works fine to me.
How can I become fluent in English?
You have received some incredibly brilliant answers, many from extremely qualified and well placed individuals too, so let me give you a foreigner's practical perspective, if I may.I was born in Italy, didn't speak a word of English when I first came to London thirty years ago, there were no 'online resources' then, and I remember going to the movies bringing a pocket dictionary with me. The problem was though, I did not know the spelling of most words I heard on screen, so I always felt like attempting synchronized swimming in a force 10 gale at sea.One day, a very old guy who was sitting next to me at the cinema, noticing how furiously and frustratingly I was flicking my well worn out dictionary, asked me how well I wanted to speak. "Like I native" I answered. He laughed and said that that was not possible, but he could teach me so people would be impressed by my English nevertheless. We met regularly and talked about all sorts of things, it turned up he was a retired professor of modern languages at Cambridge University, fluent in Italian too.He told me that the only way to become almost perfect at speaking a language, not just English, was to allow others to correct you, even constantly, as you speak. He said that that would irritate most people immensely, but surely it was the best and fastest way. So he did, and I remember these surreal and surely irritatingly stuttered conversations, that eventually became more balanced, as he interrupted me less and less.One evening we were together at a dinner party and a lady sitting next to us complimented me on my English, saying it was perfect, asking where I came from. Before I could answer he said to her, visibly irritated, that if my English was truly perfect she wouldn't have noticed.As we were walking home I asked him how I could improve further, especially my diction, so to become perfect. He smiled, hugged me and said "Franz, what makes you special and 'exotic' is exactly that, your accent and your little imperfections and odd grammar, never lose it completely, it would be a huge mistake."I was very fond of him, he taught me not just English, but a most valuable lesson too: make the most of what you have received in life at birth, it is what makes you special.I felt confident enough eventually to write several books, and I even won a Creative Review Award for my writing. Nowadays I give lectures to all sorts of audiences, and whenever someone compliments on my "perfect" English I smile and answer "hopefully it isn't, so you'll remember me better".My English is far from perfect, but it has an unique style (or so I hope) and my accent is so undefined that people cannot really figure out where I come from, and that is enough.So find someone you can talk to regularly who is happy to correct you every time you make a mistake, but at the same time don't lose what makes you special, exotic.