The Faculty Expertise and Advancement System
The Faculty Expertise and Advancement System (FEAS) is a web application that supports the management of faculty information with content sufficient to generate an FSU Promotion and Tenure Curriculum Vitae. Information entered into this system is stored in a database and includes general information, teaching activities, scholarly or creative activities, and service. In addition, other types of formatted vitae, crosstab analysis reports, and other analyses can be generated. FEAS may be accessed by visiting http://feas.fsu.edu.
FEAS Training Registration
FSU faculty members have the option of utilizing delegates to enter information and run reports on their behalf. Delegate training for the Faculty Expertise and Advancement System (FEAS) is now available online. Delegates must still submit a Delegate Request Form along with completing the online training.
To sign up for FEAS training, please complete the following steps:
- Login to my.fsu.edu
- Select the "HR" icon in the myFSU Links box located on the upper left side of the page
- Select the "Learning and Development" tile on the page (see screenshot)
- Click the link "Request Training Enrollment" on the left side of the page (see screenshot)
- Search by Course Number of BTFEAO
Note: Since this is a computer-based training course, ignore the start and end dates.
For questions about FEAS, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Florida State University is proud to be a Consortium Member Organization of ORCID. ORCID is an international not-for-profit organization created by the research community. They provide a persistent digital identifier (an ORCID iD) that distinguishes you from other researchers and a record that supports automatic links among all your professional activities. ORCID provides a registry of works (publications, conference presentations, etc.) that have been linked to your ORCID iD either by you or by a trusted organization. Each of these work records has a visibility setting: everyone, trusted parties, or only me. Thus, the researcher can regulate access to their ORCID records.