Using first-principles calculations, the structure and electronic properties of the room-temperature ferrimagnetic Ca2FeOsO6/Sr2FeOsO6 superlattice are investigated. We show that the superlattice hosts hybrid-improper ferroelectricity despite the fact that bulk Sr2FeOsO6 realizes an a0a0c− tilting pattern of the O octahedra. The magnitude is comparable to that of conventional ferroelectric materials and is found to increase under both compressive and tensile strain. In contrast to competing superlattices, a ferrimagnetic critical temperature above room temperature is realized. An indirect-to-direct band-gap transition is observed between n +1% and +2% strain, coming along with localization of the valence and conduction states on different transition-metal sublattices, which enables efficient electron-hole separation upon photoexcitation. The potential gradient due to the ferroelectric polarization supports the electron-hole separation and a spectroscopic limited maximum efficiency of 27% confirms excellent potential in solar cell applications. The tunable room-temperature ferroelectricity, high critical temperature of the ferrimagnetic ordering with high magnetization, and favorable photoabsorption properties of the Ca2FeOsO6/Sr2FeOsO6 superlattice open up a broad range of technological applications.