wiki

Welcome to the Wiki

In an effort to perfect our billing world… we’ve taken our support site and completely revolutionised it.

We have designed a Wiki-styled support hub for all things SnapBill related, you will be able to find detailed descriptions about every function within SnapBill… tutorial’s, advice and regularly updated know-how’s.

Use the Wiki to search for anything you are struggling with, follow our getting started guide and you will be well on your way to Super-Snap-Billing.

Some KNOW-HOW about the KNOW-HOW:

wiki

/wɪki/
noun
noun: wiki; plural noun: wikis

“a website or database developed collaboratively by a community of users, allowing any user to add and edit content.”

Origin:
1990s: from WikiWikiWeb the name of the first website of this kind, from Hawaiian wiki wiki ‘very quick’.

In a typical wiki, text is written using a simplified markup language, also known as “wiki markup”.

While a wiki is a type of Content management system, it differs from a “Blog” or most other such systems in that the content is created without any defined owner or leader, and wikis have little implicit structure, allowing structure to emerge according to the needs of the users.

With that said, this is exactly the reason we have decided to go with a wiki, we believe that a more helpful solution for our users would be a platform that documented every feature and its functionality and also a platform with which our users could contribute to.

At the end of the day, it is essentially the users who are using the system and you who sometimes teach us a thing or two about our own system (much appreciation!) ;)

Developers can also find all API documentation and coding samples here, there isn’t much you can’t find in this space:

http://docs.snapbill.com/

We’re looking forward to collaborating with you in an effort to host all SnapBill knowledge in one hub so that you are able to learn all that there is to our system to get the most usage out.

south-african-banks

South Africa’s cheapest bank accounts

Approximately 75% of the South African adult population aged 16+, is considered “banked”. This includes around 10 million adults who receive social grants (SASSAA), of which 8.2 million (82%) receive less than R3000.00 per month according to FinMark Trust.

Not surprisingly, this leaves a huge gap in the market for the formal banking sector to grow their businesses with potential entry level banking customers.

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