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Parker Thomas
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Buy Microsoft Office 2013 Home ((NEW))

We recommend you upgrade Office. Your options to upgrade will depend if you're using Office 2013 at home or if your version of Office 2013 is managed by the IT department or the IT admin at your work or school.

buy microsoft office 2013 home

If you're using Office 2013 at home (such as, Office Home & Student 2013 or Office Home & Business 2013), you'll still be able to use it, but we recommend you upgrade to a newer version of Office so you can stay up to date with all the latest features, patches, and security updates. To learn more about upgrading see How do I upgrade Office?

Some Office 2019, Office 2016, and Office 2013 products come with a product key. If yours did, before installing Microsoft 365 for the first time, sign in with an existing or new Microsoft account and enter your product key at Redeeming your key is what links your account with Microsoft 365 so you only have to do this once. Already did this? Select the tab below for the version you're trying to install.

Microsoft Office 2013 offers all the Office programs that you'll find on the Microsoft office 2010 suite. The program contains Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Access and Outlook, and all of them get major upgrades with this version of office. The only other more updated version of these programs can be found is Microsoft Office 2016. To activate Microsoft Office 2013, you will need the Microsoft office 2013 activation key, also known as the Product key.

The following are the latest MS Office Keys that we could find. These product keys are fully functional although they are on a first come first served basis. Choose one of them to activate your office 2013;

This new form of subscription also gives you cloud storage space of up to 1TB along with all the programs included in the Microsoft Office 2013 suite. You can download the suite from the Microsoft office website and subsequent updates of the program can also be downloaded on the website.

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  • .no-icon:beforedisplay:none; By Kevin ArrowsAugust 17, 2022 7 minutes readKevin is a certified Network Engineer "@context":"http:\/\/","@type":"Article","dateCreated":"2018-02-14T12:18:47-06:00","datePublished":"2018-02-14T12:18:47-06:00","dateModified":"2022-08-17T14:23:19-05:00","headline":"How to Transfer Microsoft Office to a New Computer","keywords":[],"url":"https:\/\/\/how-to-transfer-microsoft-office-to-a-new-computer\/","description":"Moving an older existing Office installation to another computer can be a daunting task if you're not sure where to start. Microsoft has simplified the process with the latest Office iterations, but t","articleSection":"Programs and Apps","articleBody":"Moving an older existing Office installation to another computer can be a daunting task if you're not sure where to start. Microsoft has simplified the process with the latest Office iterations, but transferring a Microsoft Office 2010 or Office 2013 license is not as intuitive as we'd like.\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nIn order to move your Office installation to a different computer, you need to meet the following three conditions:\r\n\r\n \tYou need to own the 25 character Product key that was given to you when you purchased the license.\r\n \tYour license type needs to be transferable. Only \"retail\" and \"FPP\" license types are transferable.\r\n \tAn installation media (disk or file) for Office that matches your Product key.\r\n\r\nNote: Keep in mind that the above conditions don't apply to the new Office 365 subscriptions or to Office 2016. Lately, Microsoft has been associating licenses with the client's email account (not with the hardware). You can move it easily via the MyAccount page (here). You can navigate to the bottom of the article for detailed steps on how to manage your Office 365 \/ Office 2016 subscription.\r\n\r\nNow back to the old way of transferring an Office installation. Microsoft has sold a lot of different Office license types over the years. Before Microsoft linked the license to the user's email account, it was a pain to figure out which license you owned. And it still is, as you'll come to see in a moment.\r\n\r\nBelow you have 3 important steps that will help you determine whether you're able to move your Office license to a new computer or not. Please go through with them and see whether you're eligible to migrate your license to a new computer. If all is in order, you can then proceed with the guide on transferring your Office license.\r\n\r\nNote: As stated above, the following steps only apply to Office 2010 and Office 2013 licenses. If you own an Office 365 or an Office 2016 license, you can skip the three steps below, as your license is definitely transferable.\r\nStep 1: Identify your Office license type\r\nBefore we go over the license types, there one thing you need to understand about the Microsoft Office licenses. When you buy the license, it does not mean that you own it and can do with it as you please. The license terms state clearly that you are leasing the Office software. This is why all of them come with quite a few of restrictions, as you'll see in Step 2 and Step 3.\r\n\r\nHere's a shortlist of the most popular Office license types:\r\n\r\n \tFPP (Full Product Pack) - Most popular license type, usually sold in a plastic yellow box. Can also be bought online.\r\n \tHUP (Home Use Program) - Another variation of the FPP type, it's usually cheaper but hard to get.\r\n \tOEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer) - This license type is installed by default on some computers. It's not available on CD physical phisical media.\r\n \tPKC (Product Key Card) - PKCs are usually sold online or in stores in a card-like format (can't be brought on CD).\r\n \tPOSA (Point of Sale Activation) - These are usually obtained from online stores and a few other retail stores. They include a product key but no installation media.\r\n \tACADEMIC - Previously sold for secondary education students. The program has since been discontinued.\r\n \tESD (Electronic Software Download) - Exclusive electronic software that is only obtained from online stores and retail shops. They include a product key but no installation media.\r\n \tNFR (Not For Resale) - These licenses are usually given away for promotional reasons (as prizes, participation rewards, etc.)\r\n\r\nOut of all these Office license types, only FPP, HUP, PKC, POSA, and ESD can be moved to another computer. Here's a quick guide to checking if your license is movable:\r\n\r\n \tAcess the Start menu (bottom-left corner) and search for \"cmd\". Then, right-click on Command Prompt and choose Run as Administrator.\r\n\r\n \tNext, use elevated Command Prompt to navigate to the location of the Office installation folder. Keep in mind that your location might be different if you set a custom installation path. Type \"cd + *Office location path*\" and hit Enter.\r\n\r\n \tOnce you arrive at the correct folder, type the following command into the elevated Command Prompt and hit Enter. \r\ncscript ospp.vbs \/dstatus\r\n\r\n \tIt will take a while until you get to see the results. Then, check the License Name and License Description. If they contain the word \"Retail\" or \"FPP\", you are eligible to move it.\r\n\r\nIf you determined that your license is transferable, move over to Step 2. \r\nStep 2: Verify the number of concurrent installations allowed\r\nMost Office license types will only allow one installation on one computer. Back when Microsoft was pushing hard to get ahead the other Office competitors, all retail licenses included the right to install Office on a second computer. In addition to this, the \"Home and Student\" bundle used to allow users to activate the license on 3 different computers in the home.\r\n\r\nWith this mind, if you have an Office 2010 license, you might be able to install it on another computer without the need to transfer the license. However, starting with Office 2013, the number of concurrent installations has been reduced to 1 for all Retail bundles.\r\nStep 3: Verify your right to transfer the license\r\nIf you only have one concurrent installation at your disposal, you likely have the option to transfer the license from one computer to another. I said likely because this is only true for retail licenses. For all the other license types, the license is bound to die along with the hardware and cannot be moved.\r\n\r\nPlease consult this link (here) for additional information about installations and transferability rights. Once you confirm your right to transfer the license, move to the guide bellow associated with your Office version.\r\nHow to Transfer an Office 2010 \/ Office 2013 license\r\nEvery Office installation has two different steps that go hand in hand. The first part involves going through the configuration setup required in order to run the Office programs. Once the installation is complete, you'll need to prove to Microsoft that you are the legitimate owner of the license. This usually means typing in the Product Key in order to activate your Office suite.\r\n\r\nNote: Keep in mind that whenever you activate an Office 2010 or Office 2013 suite, the activation process will store a snapshot of your hardware. This information is later used by MS with random checkups to confirm that the program has not been moved to a new computer.\r\n\r\nNote 2: In order to complete the process of migrating your license, you'll need to retrieve your Product Key. The Product Key can usually be found inside the container that holds the installation media. If you bought the license online, you might be able to retrieve it by checking the purchase record. There's also a third option - there are a number of 3rd party utilities capable of extracting the Product Key from an already installed Office license. KeyFinder and ProduKey are some of the most popular options.\r\n\r\nHere's a quick guide on how to transfer your Microsoft Office license to another computer:\r\n\r\n \tUninstall the Office installation from your current computer. Keep in mind that you need to uninstall it completely (via Programs and Features) - Deleting only the installation folder will not free up the activation count.\r\n\r\n \tMove over to your new computer and make sure it doesn't have a limited free trial copy of Office installed. If it has one, uninstall it before migrating your Office license.\r\nNote: The MS activation system is known to act up when having to activate Office on a computer with two inactivated copies installed.\r\n \tInstall the Office suite associated with your license via CD or other installation media.\r\n \tOnce the installation is complete, open any program from the Office suite. Then, go to File > Account, click Activate Product (Change Product Key) and insert the same product key.\r\nNote: If the default activation method fails with the \"too many installations\" error, you'll need to do the activation over the phone. If that's the case, use this Microsoft-provide link (here) to find and call the toll-free number associated with your country of residence. Once you call it, wait patiently until you are offered the option to talk with an answer tech, then explain that you are transferring the license from an old computer. They are obliged to help you to complete the activation process.\r\n\r\nThat's it! You've successfully migrated your Office 2010 \/ Office 2013 installation to a new computer.\r\nHow to Transfer an Office 365 \/ Office 2016 license\r\nWhen compared to the process of moving a 2010 or 2013 license, migrating an Office 365 \/ Office 2016 license feels like a walk in the park. With these latest Office iterations, you'll need to deactivate and uninstall the license of the first system before migrating it. It seems like more work, but it's actually extremely easy. Here's a quick guide through the whole thing:\r\n\r\n \tLog in to Microsoft Office and access the MyAccount page via this link (here). When asked to do so, provide the login information and click the Sign In button.\r\n \tYou should see a list of all your Microsoft related products. Look for an Install section and click the Install button associated with it.\r\nNote: If you're under an Admin account, click the settings icon (top-right) and click on Office 365 settings.\r\n \tUnder Install Information, click the Deactivate Install button.\r\n\r\n \tYou will be asked to confirm. When asked to do so, click Deactivate again and wait for it to register.\r\n \tOnce the license is deactivated, go to Programs and Features (Press Windows key + R, then type \"appwiz.cpl\") and uninstall the Office installation associated with the license. Keep in mind that this step assumes that you're still on the old computer that previously used the Office license.\r\n\r\n \tNext, move over to the new computer that you want to transfer the license to. Go through the same process as we did in Step 1 and Step 2. Once you return to the Install Information section in My account, click the Install button.\r\n\r\n \tAfter a few seconds, you should see that a setup.exe file is downloading. Wait for it to complete and double-click the executable, then go through with the on-screen prompts to install Office on your new computer.\r\n \tWhen the setup is almost installed, you will be prompted to sign in with your Microsoft account. Once you do that, you only have to wait for a couple of seconds until the suite downloads some additional files in the background.\r\n\r\nThat's it! You've successfully migrated your Office 365 \/ Office 2016 installation to a new computer.","publisher":"@id":"#Publisher","@type":"Organization","name":"","logo":"@type":"ImageObject","url":"https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2022\/10\/apuals_new_logo_B-1.png","publishingPrinciples":"https:\/\/\/about\/#go-to-editorial-guidelines","sameAs":["https:\/\/\/appuals","https:\/\/\/appuals","https:\/\/\/company\/appuals\/","https:\/\/\/channel\/UCR--2QnA0vYBfqsmSI3pQ9g","https:\/\/\/organization\/appuals"],"author":"@type":"Person","name":"Kevin Arrows","url":"https:\/\/\/author\/admin\/","description":"Kevin Arrows is a highly experienced and knowledgeable technology specialist with over a decade of industry experience. He holds a Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist (MCTS) certification and has a deep passion for staying up-to-date on the latest tech developments. Kevin has written extensively on a wide range of tech-related topics, showcasing his expertise and knowledge in areas such as software development, cybersecurity, and cloud computing. His contributions to the tech field have been widely recognized and respected by his peers, and he is highly regarded for his ability to explain complex technical concepts in a clear and concise manner.","jobTitle":"Network Engineer","sameAs":["https:\/\/\/in\/kevin-arrows-228294216\/","https:\/\/\/appuals?lang=en"],"knowsAbout":["Cisco, Windows, Microsoft, AWS, Azure, VMWare"],"alumniOf":"@type":"Organization","Name":"Brunel University","mainEntityOfPage":"@type":"WebPage","@id":"https:\/\/\/how-to-transfer-microsoft-office-to-a-new-computer\/","breadcrumb":"@id":"#Breadcrumb","image":"@type":"ImageObject","url":"https:\/\/\/wp-content\/uploads\/2018\/03\/instalation-license.gif","width":1200,"height":264 Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Reddit Share via Email Print ABOUT THE AUTHOR Kevin ArrowsNetwork Engineer (LAN/WAN) Email Twitter LinkedIn Kevin Arrows is a highly experienced and knowledgeable technology specialist with over a decade of industry experience. He holds a Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist (MCTS) certification and has a deep passion for staying up-to-date on the latest tech developments. Kevin has written extensively on a wide range of tech-related topics, showcasing his expertise and knowledge in areas such as software development, cybersecurity, and cloud computing. His contributions to the tech field have been widely recognized and respected by his peers, and he is highly regarded for his ability to explain complex technical concepts in a clear and concise manner. Load Comments Microsoft WindowsWindows High CPU Usage

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