Home to main page of BERLiNiB Fashion magazine, BERLiNiB.com: As good as Adobe PDF Reader when you use Linux Adobe PDF Reader is available for all platforms, see links on top of main berlinib website. On Linux, there are numerous alternatives to Adobe PDF Reader. If you are using Linux and there is a compatibility with a particular Adobe version, you can go to askubuntu dot com to search up how you install Adobe under Wine, allowing Adobe to work in Linux. Though the links on top of the berlinib website mention 'linux', Linux has its own PDF reader alternatives. A full Linux usually has one already installed. At any up-to-date Linux related eg to Ubuntu, such as KDE Neon, you can install a good PDF reader like 'evince' or 'okular' by open the program called Terminal and in it write either sudo apt install evince or sudo apt install okular and answer the normal questions it asks. For some linuxes, you would write something else or use a Software Center of some kind, in case, consult the docs for your linux. There are several other good PDF readers. In our experience: Evince is elegant, fast, and allows effortless copying of text. Once you have decided on which PDF reader to use, eg, evince, you can set your browser to use it. In Firefox, you would usually do this way: open preferences, under "General", scroll to where says "Applications". In that list, find where it says "Portable Document Format (PDF)" and click to the right of it, select "Use other", and type in the name of the program with /usr/bin in front, eg /usr/bin/evince or /usr/bin/okular In some Linuxes, and in some browsers, how to do this slightly different, but this is the general idea of how to configure your favourite PDF reader in a Linux browser. Good luck!