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Getting Started‌

To be able to run EASAPs and generate results, you will need to become a User and have an account on the EASA system.

Accessing EASA‌

EASA is accessed at a web address via your web browser e.g. Internet Explorer. The EASA web address varies by installation, but typically will have a form similar to:


where <Domain_Name> is the domain name of the EASA Server in your organization, which is often just its computer name.

To access the EASA system within your organization, you will need to first find out the local web address by contacting your IT department. After receiving the address, enter it in your web browser to access the EASA Log In page as shown below.

Obtaining your User ID‌

If you would like to get a User account on EASA, you will need to contact one of your EASA administrators to get a User name and password. A list of your EASA administrators will be displayed when you select Support under the Help menu.

If you think that you fit the profile of an Author and would like to generate EASAPs of your own, you will again need to notify an EASA administrator to have your User account modified to allow Author mode access. In addition, you may be required to attend an EASA Author’s training course to become eligible for receiving technical support as an Author direct from an EASA Support office.

Logging in to EASA‌

By default, to log in to EASA after accessing the system, you select Log In under the EASA menu, type in your User name and Password on the Logging in to EASA page and then click on the Log In button.

Note: If the Log in process has been customized at your organization, it is possible that you will be automatically logged in to EASA upon accessing the site and the steps described above will not be required.

You will then be logged in to EASA in User mode and will have access to the full functionality of the Applications Library and to the content within the Results Library.

Note: After logging in to EASA, you may be requested to re-enter your password if your session expires due to a certain time of inactivity, which is usually set to 30 minutes.