The headers from the Microsoft Access database that generated this report of housing violations cause scores of missing data after Acrobat's done converting it into a spreadsheet. All those omissions throw the accuracy of the software's results into question.
Acrobat rips through the almost 100 pages in seconds, but the resulting spreadsheets are riddled with blank cells that must be removed before analysis. This is particularly troublesome in the areas where the original report has null entries, throwing off the rows and requiring manual, tedious cleanup of hundreds of entries.
A spot check of the records showed substantial problems in the accuracy of the conversion. Most likely due to the headers, Acrobat failed to convert anywhere from one to three entries on the top and bottom of almost every page, leaving that data out of the resulting spreadsheet altogether. That sort of fuzziness with data would make me uncomfortable if I was looking to use the results of this conversion in my reporting.
Several cell values separated in the original document were also merged in the output, often hidden by multiple spaces and invisible unless users click on the cells to expand their contents. You can fix this problem using Excel's text-to-column feature, but that's another step that will hamper analysis, especially in the rightmost fields of the spreadsheet.