Free office software

Word, PowerPoint, Excel & others

Thanks to the open source movement, which makes computer code freely available for others to use, there's now plenty of quality, legit free software available online. This guide explains how to get Microsoft Office free if you're eligible, and if you're not, lists some of the best free alternatives, along with other free software for PCs and Macs (and some for Linux). Want to protect your computer online? See our Free antivirus software guide.

Always check that any new software you put on your computer is suitable for and compatible with your existing set-up. No liability can be accepted for any problems caused from acting upon the info given.

How can it be free?

Free software falls into two categories: promotional freebies, usually offered in the hope of it returning some form of commercial gain, and software developed to help people fight back against big software providers.

The latter has grown hugely as more people have embraced open source projects, where the building blocks – big chunks of code – are free for everybody to adapt and improve.

Click the categories below to read more about the types of free software available.

  • Free software as a commercial giveaway

    Many commercial publishers offer free versions of their software, in the hope that it'll become the industry standard in its category. After all, having a product sitting on millions of computers is a fantastic marketing tool. Once you've downloaded the free version, the publisher will then try to persuade you to upgrade to a 'premium' or 'professional' version.

    Targeting certain demographics is another long-term tactic – eg, drawing in 'poor' students with free offers in the hope that they'll be willing to pay for the software once they've graduated and start earning.

  • Open source software

    As well as being free, here the code used to write the program (effectively the program itself) is available free too, so anybody that wants to can adapt or amend the code to suit their requirements. This has pros and cons, as while the program can constantly be updated and improved, tech support is often limited as there are no big bucks behind it.

    The open source model has come a long way, and the popularity of Linux-based operating systems and programs such as Mozilla Firefox suggest it'll continue to grow.

  • Freeware and shareware

    As the name suggests, freeware is software that costs nothing, though some developers request a donation if you like it. The difference is here you can't access the source code, so development is centralised in one location.

    Shareware is similar, but the software's only free for a limited period, after which you have to either pay for it or lose some of its functionality (and/or have annoying upgrade notifications pop up every time you use it).

    Generally there's less shareware and freeware available as more software goes open source, which is a good thing for people that are easily irritated by 'nag screens' asking you to buy a full version of the product (ie, just about everyone, ever).

Free Microsoft Office for students and teachers

A tablet, laptop, smaller tablet and smartphone using Office 365

If you're a student or working in education and have an academic email address that can receive external email, you may be able to get a couple of decent freebies from Microsoft.

    • What do you get? The ability to download and use the entire Office software suite – including Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook, OneNote, Teams, Publisher and Access – on up to five PCs or Macs (the last two are on PC-only).

    • Who can get it? Students and staff at universities, colleges and schools which have licensed Office institution-wide through the Microsoft Volume Licensing programme. Microsoft says 99.9% of universities, 87% of colleges and a "large number" of schools in the UK are eligible.

    • How do I get it? Enter your academic email address on the Office website. You'll be asked to log in through your institution's online portal and if you're eligible, you'll be redirected to a page where you can download the software.
    • What do you get? A whopping 1TB of free online storage through OneDrive (others now only get 5GB free) and use of collaborative platforms like Yammer and SharePoint.

    • Who can get it? Again, this is for students and staff with an academic email address. Your university, college or school doesn't have to be part of the Microsoft Volume Licensing Programme to be eligible..

    • How do I get it? Enter your uni, college or school email address on the Office website. You'll be asked to log in through your institution's online portal, then follow the instructions.

Quick questions:

  • How long can I get these for?

    You can use the free Microsoft Office and/or the free online storage for as long as you're enrolled at or employed by the academic institution. Microsoft says student eligibility may need to be reverified at any time.

    If you graduate or leave, the Office applications enter a 'reduced-functionality' mode (meaning documents can be viewed but you can't edit them or create new ones). OneDrive and other online services accessed through your academic address will also stop working.

  • What if I'm not eligible?

    If your university, college or school doesn't qualify, Microsoft suggests asking your IT department to consider licensing Office through Microsoft's Volume Licensing program. Alternatively, if you really must have Microsoft Office and free alternatives won't do, you can get a one-year subscription to Office 365 Personal for £5.99/month or £59.99/year (or £47.50/year from Amazon* if you have the activation code sent by post) or for a one-off £119.99, Office Home & Student (Word, Excel and PowerPoint only).

Free Microsoft Office alternatives

For those who aren't able to get Microsoft's Office suite for free, the package is a costly proposition with the single-user subscription costing £59.99/year (or £47.50 on Amazon* at the time of writing, if you have the activation code sent to you by post).

Yet you can furnish your machine with equivalents to most of its applications for nothing, thanks to open source alternatives.


LibreOffice logo, which reads 'LibreOffice: The Document Foundation'.

Just like MS Office

LibreOffice is an open source project which includes six word-processing programs. It's compatible with many Microsoft documents. The latest version at the time of writing is 7.3.2.

The programs included in LibreOffice are:

Writer: A word processor, it's the equivalent of Microsoft Word. Calc: A spreadsheet program, its equivalent of Excel. Impress: Presentation software, it's the equivalent of Microsoft PowerPoint. Base: A database, it's the equivalent of Microsoft Access. Draw: A design program, especially useful for flowcharts. Math: A simple tool for equations. Charts: A program for creating and embedding charts and graphs.

Combined, they make for a powerful suite of programs. It also works with Microsoft's 'docx' standard, unlike most free office software.




OxygenOffice logo, which is white text on a black background with a globe symbol.

OpenOffice with extras

Based on the source code of OpenOffice (which is a good alternative if you use Mac OS or Linux) and similar to LibreOffice, OxygenOffice adds a wealth of templates, clip art and photos.

More than 2,900 graphics are included, and you also get more than 90 new fonts and a more detailed help guide. For some people, these extra features will seem like unnecessary bloat, but if you'll use them, it's well worth considering.



FreeOffice logo, which is a graphic of a flower with red, orange, yellow and green petals.

Free version of SoftMaker Office

A free office suite similar to Microsoft Office 365, FreeOffice is a watered-down version of the paid-for Softmaker Office package. It includes TextMaker (similar to Microsoft Word), PlanMaker (Excel), Presentations (PowerPoint) and DataMaker (Access). You can also get a free pdf creator and editor.

FreeOffice can be used with Windows, Mac or Linux and there are also Android apps so you can open and work on documents on your Android phones and tablets. It's compatible with Microsoft Office files and those created using LibreOffice and Apache OpenOffice too.




iWork on an Apple iPhone, Mac and iPad.

Similar to Office, but for Macs, iPhones and iPads

iWork is Apple's answer to the Microsoft Office suite of programs, only for Mac computers and iOS devices. It consists of Pages (like Word), Numbers (like Excel) and Keynote (like Powerpoint). Handily, iWork programs can access files created in Office programs, and you can save iWork files to work vice versa.

Some prefer the look and feel of the iWork programs, especially if they work across multiple Apple devices. If you've a newer Mac, iPhone or iPad you might find the programs are already installed. If not you can download them for free via the links below or by searching the App Store.

You'll need to be running macOS 11 ('Big Sur') or later on your Mac, iPadOS 14 or later on your iPad or iOS 14 or later on your iPhone to install the latest version of iWork. You can update your operating system for free (though older machines may not be compatible).

Download (Mac):

Download (iPhone/iPad):

Free online office alternatives

The alternative to downloading an office suite is to use one of the many online options. With these, there's no installation to worry about, you can store your work online, and easily collaborate with others. The obvious flipside is that you have to be online for them to work.

Here are some of the best:

Microsoft Office for the web

Microsoft logo, which is a red, green, blue and yellow square in a square.

Online MS programs

Microsoft's stripped-down Office for the web includes Word, Excel, PowerPoint and OneNote, which operate through your browser. Anyone with a free Microsoft account can use them, along with 5GB of online storage with OneDrive, which you can use to store documents.

If you're used to the Microsoft packages, they're worth a try, but bear in mind these are hobbled versions of the software. After all, Microsoft doesn't want to cannibalise its profitable business of selling the full versions of Office.

Try it:

Google Docs, Sheets, Slides & Forms

Google Docs logo, which is an icon of a blue document with three and a half white lines on it.

Good for file collaboration

Google's suite of online tools places more of an emphasis on collaboration than others. You can select a few people to work with you on the same document, spreadsheet, presentation or form, and they can all see it and make changes in real time.

It includes plenty of useful document, spreadsheet, and presentation templates which you can use to get going. You can even set-up offline access when using Google Chrome.

It's also the most web-oriented option, since if you publish one of your Google Docs, you can use all manner of Google's whizzy analytics tools to track its progress too. Google Docs works in conjunction with Google Drive, so you'll have 15GB of free storage (if you need more, see our Free online storage guide).

Try it:

iWork for iCloud

iWork on an Apple iPhone, Mac and iPad.

Apple's office software – also works on Windows

Anyone can use the online version of Apple's iWork suite of programs via their browser, so even Windows users can benefit from Pages, Numbers and Keynote, if they've a preference for Apple's software.

The online versions aren't as feature-rich as the full downloads and will probably appeal more to Mac users carrying out collaborative work and sharing documents, but anyone with Apple Safari, Google Chrome or Microsoft Edge can access them.

Try it:

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The big free software directory

Here's a list of all the top free software for PCs, Macs and Linux, sorted by category.

Improve computer performance for free

The longer you use any computer for, the slower it'll get, since operating systems leave a trail of hard drive-clogging mess behind. Thankfully, there are plenty of freeware options to help you spring clean your PC, keeping it powerful.

Double-check it's suitable for your system before downloading.


CCleaner logo, which is a red 'C' with a brush on top.

Dump the junk

This super-fast program cleans up unused files in around a second, getting rid of all the crap (that's what the first 'c' stands for – honest) as it goes. CCleaner doesn't run all the time, just have it give your machine a quick spruce-up each week to keep it shipshape.



Ultimate Windows Tweaker

Ultimate Windows Tweaker logo, which is a graphic of a blue pyramid viewed from above.

Windows Vista, 7, 8, 10 & 11

Allows you to control all your Windows settings in one place, letting you customise your computer's interface as much or little as you want.

Great for those that like modifying their software, but aren't into coding.



The Defraggler logo, which is colourful cubes gathered together to form a larger cube.

Speed up your hard drive

From Piriform, the same company as CCleaner, Defraggler is a defragmenting tool. Fragments are made when your computer splits up files because there's not enough space in the place they were originally saved. It has a significant effect on performance, since when re-opening these files, your PC has to find two (or more) pieces instead of one. Defragmenters join the pieces together again, thus speeding up the computer.

Windows has a similar function built-in, called Defragment and Optimise Drives, which can be found by right-clicking on the hard drive in question and left clicking on 'Properties' and then the 'Tools' tab, but it takes ages, as it'll only go through the entire drive in one go. Defraggler can be used to do the job on a smaller scale – just choose the files and it'll process them in a few seconds.

While the free version doesn't include product support, the £19.95/year pro version does.


StuffIt Expander

Stuffit Expander logo, which is three white arrows emerging from an open white box on a blue background.

Compression tool for Macs

While macOS is perfectly capable of packing and unpacking ZIP files, if you want to use the wealth of other compressed file formats out there, such as RAR and TAR, you'll need a third-party expander.

Smith Micro's free version of StuffIt Expander does the job via a simple drag-and-drop interface that works well, so you can focus on more exciting things, like, erm, anything.




Quicksilver logo, which is a white circle with a purple pattern on it, on a purple background.

Speed up your Mac's productivity

If you've got the time to learn it, Quicksilver is a clever productivity tool which'll allow you to launch applications, files and folders without taking your hands off the keyboard.

Many more advanced features mean it can totally change the way you use your computer for the better (and faster), and plug-ins extend its capability yet further. Read the Macinstruct beginner's guide to see if it's for you.




Supercal logo, which is a graphic of a computer monitor in front of a tuxedo.

Improve your Mac's display for free

It's worth trying out SuperCal even if you think your display looks fine. It's a display calibrator which can clean up the image you see on screen by tailoring your computer's output to the characteristics of the monitor you're using.

The results should be better tonal colour gradients, clearer text, and better long-term eyesight for you.



Free utilities

It can be a nightmare when you're having trouble opening certain file types or trying to get them to work on the right device. Solutions for those fiddly little tasks can be a life saver, and fortunately more often than not it's possible to find free tools online to get the job done.


Zamzar logo, which is overlapping dark blue, white and green arrowheads on a light blue background.

Free file converter

This is a nifty, user-friendly site which can convert over 1,100 types of media file formats between each other. So, if you've a CV document from Word, and you'd like to make it into a PDF, you simply upload the file you want to convert and choose the file type you want to convert it to – in this case 'pdf' – from the dropdown menu.

Zamzar will then do the hard work, and you can either wait for the conversion to be completed and download it there and then, or aks it to email you a link to download it when it's done. One thing to bear in mind though – since it stores your files online before conversion, it's not advisable to use it to convert sensitive documents.

Non-paying users are limited to two conversions a day with a maximum file size of 50MB, but if you sign up for a paid-for plan you get unlimited daily conversions and can upload files up to 2GB in size.

Try it:

Free image & photo editing – downloads

Go top end on graphics software and you can easily spend £1,000s, so it's good to see that capable freebie programs exist. As the majority of photos are now digital, there are some great free photo editing programs emerging too. logo, which is '' in black lettering with an illustration of a photo with a paintbrush on top of it to the left.

Probably all you'll need

The beauty of basic-yet-surprisingly-powerful is if you've used the simple Paint program that comes with Windows, then you'll be able to navigate it with no problems.

It's the most straightforward program to use for basic image cropping and editing, and will optimise images for quick loading on the web too. In short, if you only need the basics, should be your first port of call.



Gimp logo, which is a cartoon wolf or coyote, smiling with a paintbrush in its mouth.

Advanced image editing

If you're looking for a free Photoshop equivalent, oddly named Gimp is probably the closest you'll get.

Now in version 2.10.30, it offers powerful editing and filtering tools for photos and graphics, and is further boosted by a range of free add-ons.

For an insight into its capabilities and how it works, check out the screenshots on its site.




Inkscape logo, which is a black and white mountain icon with black ink at the base.

Fun with vectors

Inkscape is a free program similar in operation to Adobe Illustrator or Corel Xara.

It's made for building "scalable vector graphics" – the ones which remain perfectly sharp no matter how much you zoom in or out – making it ideal for serious design work.




Autodesk logo, which is a graphic of white 'A' pattern on a black background.

Free for students and educators

Students and educators can get AutoDesk's computer-aided design software free for one year simply by registering. You can renew your free access annually as long as you remain eligible.

The package includes over 40 AutoDesk products, including AutoCAD, which usually costs £1,986 for a year's subscription! These are the most common computer-aided design packages used for everything from mechanical engineering design to urban planning.

You get full functionality for free, provided you don't use the software for commercial purposes.

Any student or teacher with an email address can sign up to the AutoDesk Education Community where you download the software, as well as access forums, support and content sharing. It doesn't matter if you are part-time or about to graduate.

Please note, some of this software will come with built-in features to prevent it being used commercially, such as a stamp on any printouts.



Free image & photo storage/editing – online

There are a few free options out there for photo storage and basic editing online. Although you must be internet-connected to use them, operating via the web means you can store your work online and easily collaborate with others – plus there's no need to install anything.

Google Photos

Google Photos logo, which is a red, blue, green and yellow shutter icon.

Feature-rich photo manager

Replacing the photo organiser Picasa, which was retired in 2016, Google Photos offers basic photo editing and a range of filters, though its strengths lie in storing and organising your collection. It makes accessing, navigating and sharing photos scattered around your various devices more straightforward.

It also offers up to 15GB of photo and video storage for free (with a some limitations) – for full info on this, see our Free online storage guide.

Try it:


Photo organiser

Microsoft's OneDrive cloud storage service offers up to 5GB of  photos and video storage for free, and helps with organising and sharing them, as well as allowing you to access them from any device. It's very similar to Google Photos above, though without the editing features.

Which you choose is likely to depend mostly on whether you've a Gmail or Outlook account, or which of the tech behemoths you're more familiar with.

For more info on OneDrive's storage capabilities and limitations, see our Free online storage guide.

Try it:


SketchUp logo, which is a blue pattern with 'SketchUp' in black text to the right of it.

3D modelling

If you're planning an extension to your house, or are simply redecorating, the free online Sketchup tool makes it relatively easy to build an accurate 3D model to work from.

There are plenty of video tutorials to set you on the right track. Once you've used it a few times, you'll be impressing everybody with your designs.

Try it:

Free desktop publishing – downloads

Desktop publishing software is often pricey, but there are some free programs you can download that can provide a professional touch without having to shell out a fortune.


PagePlus logo, which is a graphic of an orange circle with a page turning over inside it.

Easy to use – but no longer supported

PagePlus is no longer supported by its developer Serif, meaning it no longer provides updates or tech support for it, but you can still download the Starter Edition for free.

That's good news, because it's one of the most user-friendly desktop-publishing programs we've come across, with professional-looking results.

If you want more advanced features, you can spend £69.99 on Serif's Affinity Publisher 2 (or sign up for a 30-day free trial), but bear in mind that it's professional-grade software.



Scribus logo, which is a blue circle with a plack outline overlaid with the nib of a fountain pen.

More complex and powerful

An acclaimed open source desktop publishing program, Scribus offers features usually only found on more expensive suites like Microsoft Publisher or Adobe InDesign, such as CYMK (cyan, magenta, yellow, black) colour and ICC (International Colour Consortium) colour management.

If that means nothing to you, but you want to make a professional magazine, then download this and read some of the detailed free tutorials. Also available for Linux.



Free audio & video – downloads

As well as a free sound recording program to banish Windows' Voice Recorder, there are ways to organise your MP3 collection, an alternative media player which'll play almost any format, and a clever converter which lets you play any video you like on your iPhone or iPad (or even your iPod, if you've still got one of those).


Garageband logo, which is a sunburst guitar leaning against a black amplifier.

A basic music-making studio

GarageBand for Macs and iOS devices is a great introduction to the world of music production, with a sound library of software instruments and the ability to record real instruments and assemble tracks.

It's free via the links below, or you can search the Mac or iOS App Store. You'll need a Mac running macOS 11.5, an iPad running iPadOS 15.0 or later, or an iPhone running iOS 15.0 or later to install it (if it isn't already on your device).





ImgBurn logo, which is a graphic of a CD with a flame overlapping the bottom half.

Perfect for making DVDs, CDs, etc.

If you need to burn images from your computer onto a CD, DVD or Blu-ray, but don't want to be besieged by millions of options, ImgBurn is a good option. Skip its advanced mode and you've a fairly foolproof tool, meaning you won't waste discs.



Audacity logo, which is a graphic of a pair of blue headphones with an explosion in the middle.

Pro wave editing

Audacity is a proper wave editing and recording program. It lets you record audio, add effects, and even create your own soundscapes from scratch.

It's not the most user-friendly tool, but its power more than makes up for this.



MusicBrainz Picard

Musicbrainz Picard logo, which is a hexagon icon with a purple left half and orange right half.

Organise pesky unknown MP3s

If you've hundreds of untitled MP3 files on your computer, this is for you – MusicBrainz Picard is a music tagging app that will analyse them and add all the relevant artist and title info to those that match tracks in its database.

It also offers a wealth of other options for keeping your collection organised.




MediaMonkey logo, which is a circular orange icon with the silhouette of a monkey over the top.

Sidestep iTunes for MP3s

The sheer number of features iTunes now means there are more streamlined music library options available, especially for Windows machines, on which iTunes can be especially slow.

MediaMonkey offers the ability to manage your music without iTunes, and some find it far more useful (and less salesy) than Apple's program.



iMovie logo, which is a solid purple square with a white star in the middle with a purple video camera icon inside.

Video fun for Mac, iPad and iPhone users

You can use iMovie to create trailers and short films from your own video clips, on your Mac, iPhone or iPad. It's filled with all sorts of fun things like filters, sound effects and voice-overs, and special effects such as green-screen backdrops and split screen.

You can get it via the links below, or by searching the App Store. You'll need a Mac running macOS 11.5.1 or later, an iPad running iPadOS 15.3 or later or an iPhone/iPod Touch running iOS 15.3 or later to install it (if it isn't already on your device).




VLC Media Player

VLC Media Player logo, which is a graphic of an orange and white-striped traffic cone.

Plays everything

Another of the free software greats, VLC Media Player is the most widely compatible multimedia player available.

It seems no matter how esoteric a music or video format you throw at it is, it's got it covered. Plus it uses hardware acceleration to make proceedings more snappy too.



Any Video Converter Free

Any Video Convertor logo, which in a circular icon containing a brown arrow and a yellow arrow pointing opposite directions.

For video on mobile, consoles and more

When it comes to free video converters, Any Video Converter Free does exactly what it says on the tin.

It converts huge a range of formats, from DVD to DivX to mp4, into files playable by smartphones, tablets and other devices, such as Apple iPods, Sony PlayStations and even Microsoft Zunes – remember them?




Handbrake logo, which is a graphic of a cocktail in a glass next to a pineapple

DVD to MP4 converter

Like Any Video Converter Free above, HandBrake is essentially a DVD to MP4 converter that makes video from almost any format playable on laptops, tablets and smartphone.

It supports the likes of Dolby Digital and Digital Theater System (DTS) audio, and has loads of features, though may be a bit intimidating if you're not familiar with video encoding.



Free audio – online

There are also free audio tools available to use online, if you prefer not have to download and install programs – ideal if you only need something for occasional use.


Audiotag logo, which is an icon of a CD with a white label on it, next to 'Audiotag' in yellow and '.info' in grey.

Identifies songs

Upload a sample or link to a web-hosted snippet of a song (15 seconds will do), and AudioTag will identify it.

Try it:

Communication tools

As well as those you'd expect, like Skype, there are a number of communication tools which bring all your disparate instant messaging accounts together, and some sharing apps too.


Skype logo, which is a white 'S' in a light blue circle with bumps to the top left and bottom right.

Skype barely needs inclusion here as you probably already have it installed.

There are lots of other voice over internet protocol (VoIP) and video calling services available, and there are certainly cheaper ones for calling landlines and mobiles. But for free voice and video calls via the internet, Skype's still among the leaders, simply because it's so prevalent.




Trillian logo, which is light blue writing on a white background with a sloping figure-of-eight symbol to the right of it.

Clever tool Trillian allows you to keep track of all your instant messaging and social networking conversations from one centralised location.

It looks like any number of the instant messaging apps you're probably familiar with, and has a straightforward interface, plus all manner of handy features, like instant link-shortening for Twitter users.




Adium logo, which is a graphic of a green cartoon duck with a yellow bill.

If you're a Mac user and your online social life includes more than one instant messaging program, Adium is a neat way of combining them all in one easy-to-use window.

It supports Google Hangouts and Twitter among others. It's also highly customisable with add-ons aplenty, including third-party plugins for WhatsApp, Skype and more.



Free software listings

This list covers the best all-rounders, but it's just the tip of the iceberg. There are plenty of sites out there with vast listings of free programs.

If you're looking for free antivirus software, read our dedicated Free antivirus software guide.

Or, if you're looking for a storage solution, take a read of the Free online storage guide. Beware though, there are a lot of fakes out there which can download malware and viruses onto your device. Always triple check before downloading.

Also check out the Techie Stuff forum board, where regulars are keen to help (though remember there are no guarantees they're right). These sites may help too:

Ninite logo, which is a blue crystal icon with 'Ninite' written next to it, also in blue.


Designed for when you reinstall your operating system and want to get up to speed quickly, Ninite installs a whole range of top free software in one package.

Just go to the site, tick the boxes of the software you want, and it'll install what you choose. Everything is neatly categorised, so it's a good place to get the basics quickly. logo, a bright green shape on a white background with '' written on top in black, lower-case letters.


Osalt is a software database with a difference – it lists only open source equivalents to commercial programs. You just tell it which commercial program you want, and it'll list free software which is most similar to it and where to find it.. logo, which is a white 'v' above a shallow, white 'u' on a bright green background.

CNET Download is part of technology news website CNT and hosts practically all the programs listed in this guide for Windows and Mac computers, and loads more free software, as well as apps for Android and iOS devices. It also and charts more popular programs and apps, so it's well worth a browse.

FileHippo logo, which is the outline of a hippo's head in light blue on a white background.


A user-friendly and well-organised free software site, FileHippo catalogues web browsers, antivirus programs, video players and more. It says all software listed is tested for malware, adware and viruses.

SnapFiles logo, which is a green 'S' symbol and 'SnapFiles' in blue on a black background.


Similar to FileHippo above, SnapFiles lists freeware and shareware, and includes reviews and ratings from both staff and users. It can be hard to find what you're looking for though.

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