TinyMCE is the world’s most popular open source web-based WYSIWYG editor.
Trusted and loved by millions of developers, and integrated into thousands of applications, such as:
Content is powerful. It can be used to inform, educate, connect, learn, and inspire change.
More online applications are providing a platform for people to benefit from the transformational power of content.
With this in mind, as technology continues to advance and evolve, we want to make sure people will always have access to the best tools for creating content, enabling them to participate freely and seamlessly without barriers.
TinyMCE easily integrates into applications of all types and sizes, to provide the best content creation experience possible.
You can access a full featured demo of TinyMCE in the docs on the Tiny website.
Get an instance of TinyMCE up and running quickly with the TinyMCE quick start guide.
TinyMCE provides a range of configuration options that allow you to integrate it into your application. Start customizing with a basic setup.
Configure it for one of three modes of editing:
TinyMCE is easily integrated into your projects with the help of components such as:
See the Tiny docs for a full list of integration components.
It is easy to configure the UI to match the design of your site and applications, and you can configure the editor with as much or as little functionality as you like, depending on your users and requirements.
With 50+ powerful plugins available, adding additional functionality is as simple as including a single line of code. Realizing the full power of most plugins requires only a few lines more.
Sometimes your business requirements can be quite unique, and you need the freedom and flexibility to innovate. View the source code and develop your own extensions for custom functionality to meet your own requirements. The API is exposed to make it easier for you to write custom functionality that fits within the existing framework of TinyMCE UI components.
As TinyMCE transitioned to a modern codebase through 2017 and 2018, many external dependencies were added from previously closed-source projects. This became unwieldy to develop, so in June 2019 the decision was made to bring those projects together in a monorepo.
For information on compiling and contributing, see: contribution guidelines.