In this 10-minute product demo, CTO Zane Dawood and chief product officer Prashanth Dappula show how brands can use Tappy’s technology to enable their customers to make payments with a wide range of traditional watches, key fobs, rings and other battery-free wearables.
This 31-page presentation provides a detailed introduction to Dejamobile and its mobile wallet, tokenization-as-a-service and PSD2/SCA solutions for banks, prepaid card issuers, merchants, transportation operators and fintechs.
In this 42-minute panel discussion, experts from Timex Group, Mastercard and Tappy Technologies explore the role that wearable payments will play in driving forward urban mobility and the smart cities of the future.
In this 42-minute panel discussion, experts from Mastercard, Thales and Tappy Technologies explain how payment card credentials can be added to wearables — such as traditional wrist watches — so consumers can make secure payments with them using their choice of payment card.
This 24-page presentation provides technical information on Antelop Solutions’ portfolio of NFC payments, tokenization, strong customer authentication and digital onboarding solutions for banks and payment card issuers.
The Wearable Payment Summit took place during MWC Barcelona 2019 and featured speakers from Barclays, Timex, Gemalto, Zwipe and Tappy Technologies. The event was moderated by Sarah Clark, editor of NFC World.
This 12-page white paper reports on work underway in France to make it easier for card issuers and host card emulation (HCE) suppliers to make use of trusted execution environments (TEEs) to increase the security of their mobile payments services.
The blockchain was created to be completely immutable through the use of cryptographic hash functions, Rambus explains in this 13-page ebook. “Put simply, this means that once the data is put inside the blockchain it cannot be tampered with. A safe, however, isn’t secure if someone steals the combination.”
Card-on-file payment tokenization, with its ability to replace the need to store actual card numbers with tokens that can be restricted to a specific device, merchant, transaction type or domain, offers the potential to both reduce card-not-present fraud and deliver a number of direct advantages to online merchants, Rambus explains in this 12-page paper.
Card-on-file EMV tokenization enables merchants to store payment tokens in their databases rather than a customer’s actual card number, Rambus explains in this 14-page ebook.
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