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To add a font to Word, download and install the font in Windows, where it will become available to all Office applications. Fonts come as files, and there are many sites on the Internet where you can download free fonts, such as DaFont. You can also import font files from a CD, a DVD, or your organization’s network.

Custom fonts that you've installed on your computer might not display the same way on a different computer. Text that is formatted in a font that is not installed on a computer will display in Times New Roman or the default font. Therefore, if you plan to share Microsoft Office Word, PowerPoint, or Excel files with other people, you'll want to ...

The app assigns custom properties to each font as it is added to the set. Creates a custom font set using remote fonts from the Web. The remote fonts are assumed to be known, and custom font properties are used, allowing the custom font set to be created without needing to download the font data beforehand.

Assigning a custom font weight to 'bold' I am using a 'Light'-variant of a font as my body text in MS Word, but I have found that this messes up what Word thinks 'Bold' should look like. I'm using Open Sans, and when the body text is set to 'Open Sans' (regular) and I hit ctrl+B, it will make the text 'Open Sans Bold' as it should.

Yes, there is some support for custom fonts in Office Online but it does have limitations. While editing a document for example in Word Online, in the font box type the exact name of the custom font that's installed locally (preview the font in control panel and that shows the proper name) and then that font is available.