Rambus offers mobile payments software to load and manage payment cards on NFC smartphones. This includes host card emulation, tokenization and OEM Pay support.Visit company showcase »
Real-time payments (RTP) have been proliferating globally since 1973, increasingly driven by the need for payments clearing to keep pace with today’s on-demand digital world.
In today’s digital, on-demand world, we have instant access to information, products and services. Digitization and digitalization has driven this change, and we are now accustomed to almost instant payments via cards, web services and apps
Long-term structural trends mean that retailers must address decreasing revenues and escalating costs, while evolving the in-store experience to meet the demands of the connected consumer. For this reason, transformative technologies such as mobile scan-and-go solutions are coming to the fore, with deployments across the world gaining momentum.
The idea of having a computer one could wear is not new. Nevertheless, as common place devices like phones take on more sophisticated tasks, some developers have moved on to other spaces to roll their smart technology, namely the user’s wrist, in the case of smartwatches and fitness bands.
As the technology behind payments becomes more advanced and readily available, so too are the possibilities for fraud. The Federal Trade Commission’s online database of consumer complaints reports 13 million complaints from 2012-2016, 42% of which were fraud related, and 13%, identity theft complaints.
Apple Pay is the mobile payment and digital wallet service from Apple that lets users make payments using an iPhone, Apple Watch, iPad or Mac. It was first launched in the US in October 2014, and has since rolled out in more than 20 countries worldwide.
Apple’s corporate history demonstrates a proven ability to shape consumer demand and drive mass adoption. The launch of Apple Pay in 2014, therefore, brought mobile contactless payments firmly into the mainstream.
As online and mobile commerce channels continue to expand, and with emerging technologies and trends changing expectations of the in-store experience, brick-and-mortar retailers are being forced to re-evaluate their position, offering and approach.
Throughout the history of payments, people have been searching for simplicity, security and convenience. Coins, banknotes, cheques, and payment cards have all been introduced to the market with the aim of making payments easier.
Download the Host Card Emulation - NFC's Missing Link eBook to learn how HCE can overcome the challenges faced by service providers when implementing NFC services.
The number of mobile payment users is projected to increase from 50.8 million to 76.0 million, or 24.3% to 33.1% of total smartphone users, between 2017 and 2020. In addition, mobile payment transaction value is expected to more than double in 2017, hitting approximately $62.49 billion.
The Rambus Unified Payment Platform redefines the traditional shopping experience for a new age of frictionless commerce that is securely built on an economy of digital trust. For consumers, the Rambus Unified Payment Platform combines payments, gift cards, loyalty rewards and coupons in a single retail app.
Driven by the launch of platforms such as Android Pay and Samsung Pay, and a sharp increase in consumer demand, the value of mobile payments is projected to top $1 trillion in 2019. However, consumers’ security concerns have been one of the barriers to mainstream adoption.
Tokens are used in a number of environments to replace and protect the underlying value of credentials. Tokenization is already a de facto requirement for a number of card payment environments: card-on-file, mobile NFC payments and in e-commerce/m-commerce. The critical question for most issuers is not 'if' to tokenize but 'where' to tokenize.
Driven by NFC technology, the launch of various mobile payments platforms and a sharp increase in consumer demand, the contactless payments market is set to be worth $9.88 billion by 2018. Token service providers (TSP) play an important role in the adoption and roll out of secure mobile payments.
Many banks and service providers have already taken control of their own tokenization activity to avoid fees, increase security and establish a competitive edge. With a variety of token service provider (TSP) platforms on offer, how can service providers get the most bang out of their buck?
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