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Ease your life by automatically performing routine actions.


Make your smart phone smarter: tell it what to do under different situations.

Smart automation

Easer is an event-driven Android automation tool. It knows various events (see below) and YOU (the user) tell it what to do on what events (you can even combine multiple events). Thus, you no longer need to manually perform routine actions, or worry about forgetting to perform them.

You can think of Easer as a local version of IFTTT: trigger actions or change settings (Operations, bundled as Profiles) in different situations (Events).

Inter-app coordination

Easer is also a coordinator of inter-app actions (e.g. communications) – it can send custom Broadcasts upon receiving certain Broadcasts (designed by YOU).

Broadcast (together with Intent) is the way Android provides for inter-app communication and signaling.

Custom Events

You can chain Events (set dependencies) as trees. This mechanism allows Easer to (somewhat) organize Events using Boolean logic (e.g. “and”, “or”).

Currently, Easer performs a post-order traversal to load your Profiles. In the near future, Easer will have more meticulous, expressive and intuitive categorization of Events.

Also, have a look at the wiki, and especially the FAQ.


Supported functions

Easer supports listening to many Android events (e.g. date/time, system status, calendar). The supported operations include, but are not limited to, changing Android settings, sending messages, and executing commands.

For a list of current features, see this page.

Extending Easer

Extending the functionality of Easer (by adding more Events or Operations) is really simple (and is becoming simpler).

Details are described in this document.

Support Easer

Raising issues, commenting on issues and solving issues

If you encounter problems when using Easer, you can submit an issue. The more detail you can provide, the better – it will let the issue be pinned down faster. You can also open an issue if you think there are features that Easer should have.

You are also welcome to comment on existing issues. If you believe you have the same problem (or idea), you can provide more information about it. Discussion is always welcome.

If you are a developer, you may possess the knowledge and time to solve some issues. You can fork the repo, solve the problem, and create a pull request. Then, your code can be merged, and you can be appreciated by others and listed in the Contributors list. You’re also welcome to create pull requests for issues not raised by others, but first, please create an issue describing what you want to do (and that you are going to do it).


If you would like to make a donation, please see DONATE.md.

Any amount of help is appreciated.

Copyright (c) 2016 - 2018 Rui Zhao (renyuneyun) renyuneyun@gmail.com

Licensed under GPLv3+ (See LICENSE)

Why GPL?

The expected functions of Easer require access to personal information (e.g. location, calendar) and networking capabilities. We would never want a tool that is expected to better facilitate our lives to spy on us, so we must prevent that from happening as best as we can. The only way to do this is to allow anyone to inspect every part of Easer, which is to say that Easer (and any derived works) must be made open source. Because of the design of Easer, functionality will eventually become modules / plugins. The GPL requires that derived works also be licensed under the GPL, and thus prevents malicious code from sneaking into these parts.

In fact, ensuring that derived works / plugins are licensed under the GPL is unnecessary – they only need to be open source. However, GPL is the only license (that I know of) which requires that derived works / plugins are open sourced, so it’s the only choice.

Third-party libraries