Who uses QuickBase?

In every QuickBase application, different users play a variety of roles. Whether you're setting up applications or simply using them, it's helpful to understand the different types of users and how they relate to each other. The world of QuickBase users looks something like this:

 

Billing Account Administrators

Each QuickBase billing account generally has one central contact: the Billing Account Administrator. Billing Account Administrators can:

Billing Account Administrators typically don't add or invite users to applications; it's up to each application manager to add and invite users for their applications. Once a user accesses an application in your billing account, Billing Account Administrators see their name listed on your account's Users with Access list. (To view this page, go to the My Apps page, click Manage my billing account and select the Users with Access tab).

Application managers

Each application has only one application manager. Generally, the application manager is the person who created the application.

While application managers have full management rights within an application, this is not what sets them apart from other users; other users, in fact, could have the same permissions in an application. The application manager is the only user who can do the following:

Application administrators

Application administrators are application users whose role allows full administrative permissions on the application. Application administrators can do almost everything that application managers can do (the exceptions are noted above).

Application users

Application users are the people who have accepted an invitation to a QuickBase application. Any QuickBase user with sharing permissions in an application  can invite and add other users to the application. Once a user accepts an invitation to an application, he or she belongs to the billing account in which the application resides.

Application users can have access to:

In addition, application managers can add the same user more than once in the same application. For example, in a small organization, you might want to add a user who will play different roles in your application. In this case, you could add two user records for the same user, assigning each a different role.

 

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