In an enterprise environment (but even in a personal one, I assume tech savvy enough users to do that) it's generally a good idea to have dedicated accounts created specifically for automated tools execution.
I'd even recommend one account per tool because different tools may have different permission requirements and it's generally a good idea to limit the permission scope to the minimum required, for security reasons. In large enterprises this is often mandatory, prescribed by policies.
In some cases it might be necessary to have different tools executed under the same account, in which case such combo accounts would be required. Again, one per specific use case.
If you want a parallel - take a look at a Linux system, for example - different system accounts used for different purposes. Or service accounts, at Google for example.