Google Pay Replaces Android
ClinicalPosters integrates secure payment methods that are easy to use and most common among its shoppers.
Joining over a dozen other payment options, ClinicalPosters now accepts Google Pay. If installed on your Android smartphone or Chromebook, you will see Google Pay instead of Apple Pay as a checkout option. What makes either of these methods attractive to savvy online shoppers is that they eliminate the need to reveal card numbers to merchants. (The same can be said for Amazon Payments, and PayPal, which may also be used during checkout.)
What Happened to Android Pay?
Android Pay and Google Wallet were inconsistently-branded Google responses to Apple Pay and Apple Wallet. Apple did most of the groundwork, then Google signed deals with many of the same companies using similar technology.
For years Google has licensed the Android operating system to smartphone manufacturers. Then in 2013 Pixel by Google—
Between January and March 2018, Google began rebranding products. This gives Google Pay (mobile payment gateway) and Google Wallet (peer-to-peer payments) a new look. So Google Pay is not really new. Rather, it is a consistent naming convention for an existing service you might already have on your smartphone. The story of more extensive Google rebranding has been well covered and illustrated by Tech Crunch.
Fill Your Wallet
Both Apple Wallet and Google Wallet are secure conduits that allow you to enter information for multiple credit or gift cards once. Contactless transactions randomize an authorizing code that keeps original credit card numbers confidential. The wallets hold travel tickets and conference tickets. So, depending on the device, you can pay with a simple touch or glance st many locations and online stores, including ClinicalPosters.
- Android Pay vs Apple Pay: How do they compare? trustedreviews.com
- Say goodbye to Android Pay and hello to Google Pay. techcrunch.com
- Google brings its different payment platforms together under the Google Pay brand. techcrunch.com
- The difference between Google and Alphabet, explained. washingtonpost.com