Acrobat can size the pages of a PDF to fit the selected paper size. Choose File > Print. From the Page Scaling pop-up menu, select one of the following options: Fit To Printable Area Scales small pages up and large pages down to fit the paper. ... Click OK or Print.

Body Fat Scales. The Tanita, made famous by The Biggest Loser, is a body fat percentage scale that uses bioelectrical impedance ( BIA) to gauge the amount of lean mass, water, and fat in your body by sending a current from the metal plates under your feet through your body and timing how long it takes.

To flip selected layers, choose Layer > Transform > Flip Horizontal or Layer > Transform > Flip Vertical. To scale a layer proportionally in the Composition panel, Shift-drag any layer handle. To scale a layer freely in the Composition panel, drag a corner layer handle.

Do one of the following: To scale from the center, choose Object > Transform > Scale or double-click the Scale tool . To scale relative to a different reference point, select the Scale tool and Alt‑click ( Windows) or Option‑click ( Mac OS) where you want the reference point to be in the document window.

Scaling an Object and the Stroke: Open your Transform palette, and click on the options in the upper right. You need to make sure “ Scale Strokes and Effects” is “checked.”

An arpeggio is a type of broken chord. Other types of broken chords play chord notes out of sequence or more than one note but less than the full chord simultaneously. Arpeggios can rise or fall for more than one octave. Students of musical instruments and singers learn how to play and sing scales and arpeggios.

12 Major Scales All 12 Major Scales. ( You may want to read the articles about Scales, the Major Scale, or Key Signatures first.) There are 12 different Major Scales: One with no sharps or flats, 4 with sharps, 4 with flats, and 3 with either sharps or flats depending upon enharmonic spelling.

Scales contain the notes of a key, arpeggios contain the notes of a chord. When improvising, match the scale to the key you are in, and the arpeggio to the chord you are playing over.