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I'm asking this question to satisfy my curiosity. According to the EULA for Office 2011 and presumably its successor, MS forbids the use of Office Home and Student Edition for commercial purposes.
By 'commercial purposes,' does MS mean any and all uses that may generate revenue or income? I presume home-based offices and other small business are obviously meant by this. But does this also include people in the creative arts?
All I may need Office for is Word, and that only to write fiction and poetry. I have little use for Outlook. Metal gear for mac. It seems unnecessarily arbitrary and restrictive for MS to assume that all people who may need Office for their work would also need Outlook. And since MS hasn't seen fit to include OneNote, Access and Publisher for Mac users (even in Office 365 where we're charged the same as PC users), you'd think that the EULA would be less restrictive. Just askin':-). My non-definitive answer is that I think it all depends on the nature of your writing.
If you are writing as a hobby and aren't making a lot of money on it (say less than $5,000/yr) I would be inclined to classify your use of Office as non-commercial. If you are making more than $5,000/yr I would be inclined to classify your use of Office as business, and would suggest that you consider the business edition. After all, the purchase would be a business expense and is deductible as such. I am an unpaid volunteer and do not work for Microsoft. 'Independent Advisors' work for contractors hired by Microsoft. Khmer unicode keyboard for mac. 'Microsoft Agents' work for Microsoft Support.