An EASAP Author should be:
An EASAP Author does not need:
Contact an EASA Administrator to get a user name and password.
A list of EASA Administrators is found under:
If you think that you fit the profile of an Author and would like to generate EASAPs of your own, an Administrator may add Author priveledges. In addition, you may want to attend an EASA Author training course to become eligible to receive technical support as an Author direct from EASA Technical Services.
A good way to quickly learn how to use the software is to make use of the available tutorials. Currently, there are four tutorials from which to choose, these cover interaction with spreadsheets, databases and batch analysis software. You will need to download some files that are required to complete the tutorial.
From the EASA webpages, select EASA→Set Mode→Author:
Select the EASA→Help→Tutorials tab:
Download the Tutorial Files to a local folder and begin the tutorial outlined in the Tutorial Notes link.
The tutorials are designed to help you rapidly learn how to Author an EASAP. If you have not yet attended an Author’s training course, we recommend that you work through the online tutorials before beginning to Author your own EASAPs.
In Author mode, your main focus will be creating EASAPs to be published for use by others in your organization. All the tools required to create, test, document and Publish an EASAP is found on the EASA Web Pages in Author mode. These menus are described in greater detail in the pages below:
It will not always make sense to create an EASAP to run software applications. There are certain characteristics of use that need to exist before creating an EASAP will be worth the effort. These characteristics are:
A common theme in the above list is the idea of repeated need. Creating an EASAP will not make sense for the one-off problem-solving cases. In general, an EASAP is useful for recurring processes.