How Online Payment Works ? – All You Must Know About Online Payments

We all have played the game relay when we were young. Like, how we used to play relay, in the same manner a net payment gateway works. Here, the relay game takes place between the merchant bank and e-commerce merchant account affiliated website. This further is connected to a huge network of credit card issuing banks. Encryption is one of the main functions of an online credit card gateway payment besides communication.

The technology used by the payment gateway to work is the SSL 128 bit encoding. This is technically done to encrypt and decrypt all the data that is sent through the system while in performance. The main critical part to be taken care is the security and safeties while the entire process. Without the encryption of the data, all the information of the card user could be stolen easily and can be used illegally and further will fail the system entirely.

Such payments are bringing in a new level of convenience for the business enterprises through electronic and online payment system. Due to the high security provided by these payment gateways, the business enterprises now freely concentrate on their own business rather than thinking more about the safety of the feature.

The need of payment gateway for tech support, IT support, sales support, and import export support, etc. is mainly 24*7 as the world has got different time zones. For this the companies who go global need to offer products and services 24*7. For this the payment gateway operates 24*7.

Process of payment gateway for tech support

  1. The user can go through the company’s website and select the services and goods online and the same shall be updated in the cart.
  2. This cart can further add or deduct the products as per the users’ need.
  3. Once the user has completed his shopping, the checkout cart directs him to the payment gateway.
  4. The user then has to enter his card details.
  5. All the process shall be completely secured and once the user has paid the amount, he is redirected to a page where he shall find the payment receipt.
  6. The receipt confirms the payment and the user has to save the same for future reference. The money is directly credited to the merchant’s account as soon as the payment is done. This saves a lot of paper work and time and the entire process can be tracked whenever needed.
  7. The payers IP address can also be tracked if at all needed. This makes the entire process secure.

Outsource the project to professionals

Being very easy to understand as the process comes with guidelines written in simple language, anyone can make the use of the system. There are many packages available on the internet which a merchant can buy according to his needs. A big company can also order for a customized package if needed. An entire team is not at all needed to be signed up for this system. A company can outsource the project to professionals and they shall look into the matter regularly.

Job of the businesses easier

This further makes the job of the businesses easier as they can concentrate on their main work rather than looking into something completely new for them.

Hence the market of payment gateway is been adopted by mostly all the companies whether small or big for expanding their business globally to earn better profits and make goodwill.

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The Jewellery You Can Redesign At The Touch Of A Button: $259 App Controlled Bracelet is An E-ink Screen

Bracelet uses NFC to transfer images from a mobile phone app

Users can download designs or use their own picture

Bracelet never needs to be charged due to e-ink screen

If you’ve ever struggled to find a bracelet that matches your favourite outfit, never fear.

A new bracelet can be instantly reprogrammed to show any pattern – and can even be controlled from your phone.

The $359 Liber8 bracelet is actually a large e-ink screen similar to those found in electronic books.

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Users can change the image display of the E Ink surface anytime, and the low power screen means it does not need to be charged, plugged into a power source or your phone.

libre8 tech

The design can be instantly changed – and even replaced with a photo

The firm hoping to raise funds to sell the gadget describes it as ‘a high-fashion E Ink bracelet with endless display possibilities and cutting edge technologies that gives you the freedom of expressing yourself, always matching your mood and outfit.’

You can change the image display of the E Ink surface anytime, and the low power screen means it does not need to be charged, plugged into a power source or your phone.

‘The black and white images and the high quality silver/gold/matt black finishing guarantees the timeless elegance of the bracelet,’ the firm says.

It uses a technology known as Near Field Communication, used in wireless payment card and travel passes, to transmit and image.

The displayed image will be 16 color greyscale on the bracelet with a smooth pixel density (150 ppi), similar.


It uses a technology known as Near Field Communication, used in wireless payment card and travel passes, to transmit and image.


New patterns can be downloaded from an app, and the firm hopes to set up an online app store so people can sell their own design to users.

This means that the display does not have a backlight as eReaders do, the display is not 100% black and white colors.

New patterns can be downloaded from an app, and the firm hopes to set up an online app store so people can sell their own design to users.

Users will also be able to upload photos to the bracelet

‘The tago app is currently in the beta testing phase,’ the firm says.


How it works: The bracelet has a large e-ink display, and an NFC chip to allow new images to be loaded onto it. The NFC link also transmits enough power to change the display, meaning it does not need a battery.

‘Here you will have access to the coolest of designs, patterns, drawings to browse and wear for a few dollars.

‘You will also be able to take pictures with your phone, upload it into the tago app to tag it on your wrist.’


Please Hillary, Don’t Run (Away)

Thank goodness spring has finally come to Washington. So many weeks of frigid ice and cold produced a lot of unhappiness and even, in some cases, temper tantrums. And many of those came from national columnists who call D.C. home.

I’m pretty sure that was Maureen Dowd I saw slipping on a brick sidewalk in Georgetown and cursing. I was walking behind her and as I got closer, I realized she was shouting something about the “Chappaqua Republic.”


Just a few days later, when her New York Times “Open Letter” to Hillary appeared, I realized that she, like many of her counterparts on the conservative side, decided to blame the whole brutal winter on the Clintons. “You exploit our better angels and our desire for a finer country…” she wrote. What?

It looked like a left-right tag team with Dowd’s “[Y]ou’re still idling on the runway, but we’re already jet-lagged,” following a column days before by the Washington Post’s right-wing Charles Krauthammer who wrote “[W]hat you’re feeling is the Early Onset of Clinton Fatigue.” Apparently, his D.C. winter was as bad as hers.

I am not now, and never have been, a Clinton “groupie.” One of my daughters was an advance person for Bill and then worked for him at the White House. But she and my five younger children were Obama from day one. During those times, before people realized he saved the auto industry, got health care to the most needy, conquered Ebola and engineered the greatest economic recovery ever, we, like other early “O” supporters, had to endure countless “We told you so,” comments from our Clinton backer friends.

But now, almost all of us are together in that boring, but critical world called pragmatism. It drives Republicans — and apparently some columnists — crazy. Democrats united in pragmatism. What a nightmare!

My brother is a musician and music educator in Massachusetts. He’s not involved in politics, but he’s a liberal Democrat by any measure. When I asked him recently what he thought about a Hillary candidacy, he said “Oh, she’s okay, but I’ll do anything to get Bill back in the house…East or West Wing, upstairs, downstairs; I don’t care. I just know good things will happen if he’s there.”

Those kinds of anecdotes make Republicans squirm. They are not fighting words. They are words that precede winning. Republicans know they can’t beat the Clintons and, perhaps just as importantly, we Democrats know it.

Does anyone really believe that the email controversy will blunt the enthusiasm of those teenage girls who’ll want to skip school to go door-to-door for Hillary, and for what will soon become a women’s electoral movement that might just rival Obama’s with the black community?

Apparently, Peggy Noonan’s winter wasn’t quite as brutal as some of the other writers. Her Wall Street Journal piece “Hillary Seems Tired, Not Hungry” was, I thought, very thoughtful and insightful.

After reading it, and just before we were treated to the post-winter rants of Dowd, Krauthammer and others, I suddenly got very worried.

What if, I pondered nervously, instead of the country getting tired of the Clintons, they got tired of us and walked away?…


NHL: 5 things to know for Tuesday night

There are five Canadian teams playing Tuesday in the NHL, each harbouring playoff hopes. The Canadiens, Senators, Jets, Flames and Canucks have various reasons why each of these games is vitally important.

Here are five things to know for tonight’s games.

Quick turnaround needed by Habs

​Well, that didn’t go very well. The Canadiens (43-20-7) fell behind 3-0 in Tampa on Monday and lost to the Lightning for the fourth straight time this season, 4-2. They have little time to rue that setback because they’re right back at it, still in the state of Florida Tuesday, this time against the Panthers (31-24-14).

The crowded race at the top of the NHL grew a little closer, with the Canadiens now sharing the Atlantic Division lead with the Lightning, albeit with a game in hand. In the Presidents’ Trophy race, they are among four teams tied with 93 points (St. Louis and Nashville are the others) with the New York Rangers the overall NHL leaders with 95 points.

Finding offence has been a problem of late for Montreal, which has dropped six of eight decisions.

P.A. Parenteau broke a 19-game drought against the Lightning in a losing cause but the Habs need more scorers, besides Max Pacioretty, to step up.

Momentum in Senators’ corner

Heading in the opposite direction of the Canadiens, the Senators (33-24-11) continue to ride the goaltending phenom known as the Hamburglar, Andrew Hammond. They carry a three-game winning streak into Carolina (26-34-8) and sit five points behind the Boston Bruins for the second wild card spot in the Eastern Conference.

The 27-year-old Hammond has his own streak of 11 starts without allowing more than two goals, yielding a 1.39 goals against average as he’s gone 10-0-1 to open his NHL career. Sunday he helped the Senators top the Flyers 2-1 in a shootout for his 10th win since coming up from Binghamton of the American Hockey League, due to injuries to Craig Anderson and Robin Lehner.

The Hamburglar came up with 28 saves against the Flyers during regulation and overtime before shutting the door on them in the shootout as well, earning the win by stopping Claude Giroux.

Carolina, playing much better since the New Year, has an 11-2-2 record in its past 15 games against the Senators.

Jets face nemesis Sharks

Teetering back and forth on the edge of a playoff spot, the Jets (34-23-12) find themselves a point shy of the Los Angeles Kings in the battle for the second Western Conference wild card position. The Minnesota Wild are just up ahead, two points in front of the Kings.

As the Jets begin a three-game home stand they face a desperate San Jose Sharks (34-27-8) outfit in danger of missing the playoffs for only the second time in 16 years (2002-03 was the lone year they’ve missed out in that period).

The Sharks are starting a Canadian tour in Winnipeg, where they won 3-2 in January and are 2-0 vs. the Jets this season, having shut them out in the first month of the campaign.

The Jets, missing  leading scorer Bryan Little and Dustin Byfuglien for the fourth game in a row, are coming off a huge 2-1 win over Tampa Bay on Saturday.

Flames meet hot foe

The Calgary Flames (38-26-5) have been hot at home of late (on an 8-3-1 run) but have the misfortune to meet a team that is not only strong on the road, but has handled the Flames quite nicely. The St. Louis Blues (44-20-5) visit the Saddledome buoyed by a 3-0 shutout over Dallas Sunday and are now in that logjam of teams atop the league with 93 points.

The Blues are 11-2-1 on the road since Jan. 3 and have a 7-1-1 mark against the Flames in their last nine match-ups.

The Flames lost their last start, 3-2 in Colorado Saturday.

Home ice suits Canucks

There a couple of good signs for the Canucks (39-25-4) as they host the Philadelphia Flyers (29-27-15). First, they play well at home, easily handling the Maple Leafs in their latest start Saturday, 4-1. And Alex Burrows is expected back in the line-up for Vancouver.

The Flyers, edged 2-1 Sunday in Ottawa, haven’t won in their past half dozen road games, going 0-3-3.

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Man Who Attacked Run The Jewels On Stage At SXSW Still Walking Around Austin

No arrest was made at the venue, and Austin Police said that the matter was handled by private security.

Sonzala described the scene to BuzzFeed Music on Tuesday.

“After he was thrown out, I walked out and asked police working the line to get in if they planned on arresting the man who just attempted to assault the band onstage,” he said. “They come with me and we find him right around the corner from the venue — he’s sitting on a stoop, skull open, bleeding down his face. Police talk to him, come back and say to me they can’t arrest him based on my testimony alone.”

Austin police told BuzzFeed Music that an arrest in such an incident is “a case-by-case basis that depends on a few different factors — level of injury, witnesses, video evidence, and whether it’s a family dispute.”


Ustream’s New Live-Broadcasting SDK Lets You Build Your Own Meerkat

Call it a sign of the times: hot on the heels of Meerkat’s sudden boom in popularity among techies and Twitter’s kneecapping of the service as SXSW began, live-streaming startup Ustream is opening its internal API to the public so that anyone can build their own Meerkat-like broadcasting app.


Timing aside, it’s a natural progression for the company, which shifted its focus to providing live-broadcasting-as-a-service for enterprises early last year. Businesses (including TechCrunch) have used Ustream to host “town hall” events for employees working from a distance, as well as for showing live footage from large events like Disrupt.

Previously, that worked via companies pumping their video in one end and distributing it via embedded media players hosted on web pages. Now, any developer will have access to the input and output ends of that broadcasting infrastructure, giving greater control for the previously mentioned use cases, as well as the ability to build apps that draw in and distribute footage from many more sources, as we see on Meerkat (and for beta users, Periscope) today.

In a phone conversation earlier today, Ustream CEO Brad Hunstable told me the API will be free for developers building their apps while they’re in testing and for release if they’re willing to have Ustream-owned ads run on top of broadcasts. Paying for premium access on top of the API will cut them out, as well as give access to Ustream’s advanced analytics packages.

If you’re hoping there’s still time to crank out a Meerkat clone while the SXSW iron is still hot, reset your expectations. Hunstable says the API is going to be available to everyone in the coming weeks, but at first it’s going to roll out by invitation only. Interested parties can register their interest on Ustream’s site, and Hunstable says they’ll try to quickly open access to those with ideas that uniquely leverage the platform’s live-broadcasting capabilities.

What kinds of apps might earn early access? Hunstable told me Ustream has long been interested in apps that enable more unique citizen journalism, and is excited to see what ideas are built around live engagement at sporting events and concerts.

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