- Product Dimensions: 19 x 14 x 1.3 cm ; 9.07 g
- ASIN: B07FTLRGCM
- Release Date: 3 October 2018
- Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
Microsoft Office Home and Business 2019 Activation Card by Mail 1 Person Compatible on Windows 10 and Apple macOS
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
- One-time purchase for 1 device, PC or Mac
- System Requirements: Windows 10 or macOS
- Classic 2019 versions of Word, Excel, PowerPoint and Outlook; plus, additional OneNote features (features vary, visit aka.ms/onenote-office2019-faq)
- Microsoft support included for 60 days at no extra cost
- Licensed for home and commercial use
- Your activation code will be delivered on a Key Card with detailed instruction for installing the product. The manufacturer does not produce any CD/DVD/Flash drive for this product
Platform: Key Card | Edition: Home and Business
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For families and small businesses who want classic Office apps and email installed on one Windows 10 PC or Mac for use at home or work. Classic versions of Office apps including Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook. Plus, OneNote for Windows 10.
A Product Key is a unique 25-character alpha-numeric code used to redeem and activate your Office product. You cannot use a product key for an older Office product (or a different product) to redeem your new copy of Office.
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I served two decades as an IT manager, and am hard-pressed to recall any set of installation instructions that is so inadequate. When I exactly followed the instructions: (1) Office 2019 seemed to be confused—it thought it was Office 365 using Exchange Server. Microsoft could have parameterized the choice of Office 2019 or Office 365, but that would have required a little pocket change to write the necessary code. (2) Once installed, when I tried to launch Outlook, I was prompted for a “password”—the prompt didn’t say WHICH password. After trying my email server password several times, out of desperation I entered the Microsoft Store password. Bingo! (3) It would not recognize my Outlook files, no matter how many tricks I tried.
So, I called Microsoft Support and was connected to a fairly understandable, very adept and knowledgeable tech in the Philippines. She explained that one must first uninstall Office 2016. This is not in the instructions, and is inconsistent with Microsoft’s recent practice of allowing an upgrade to be installed “over” the previous version, thus saving all settings. It meant that I later had to rebuild Quick Access Toolbar in Word, and probably will encounter other situations needing corrective work. Then, after installation, one must UNinstall Office 365, which the installation process automatically installs next to Office 2019 in the same folder. (Also not in the instructions.) She patiently and efficiently handled the installation, the support call lasting 55 minutes.
If Microsoft’s intent is to show users that it is phasing out the stand-alone, offline license and doesn’t care about Q/A of Office 2019, message received! Unfortunately, such situations create understandable confusion and frustration among customers, a mess that falls to Microsoft Support to clean up.
LibreOffice, freeware that I’ve used on other machines, is looking more and more attractive. Not quite as fully functional, but always installs seamlessly.