Did the change have anything to do with the quotation marks? I was looking at the code more carefully and realized that they were not all the same – some were vertical and some were slanted. I changed them all to vertical and I got the image. And when I copied your code the undefined_quantity parameter worked as well. Thank you! I get the donate button, and the PayPal window appears in a new tab, but the name does not appear. What am I doing wrong? Is it the double quotes again? I tried copying the double quote from the button type value and pasting it around the name value, but the name value still does not appear on the PayPal screen.
If you’re using WooCommerce to sell digital goods, your buyer shouldn’t have to enter every single detail like shipping information when buying a download of something. That’s the point of this plugin: it simplifies the checkout process, making it faster and less cumbersome for customers to get what they want. Pros Excludes unnecessary fields Has a quick checkout option Has a free version and the paid one is not expensive, either Easy to set up Cons Only works with WooCommerce Quick checkout is a paid-only feature #5. WP EasyCart .
Choose the type of currency you would like to accept. Then, select how you would like to accept contributions. One route to take is to have users type in how much they would like to donate. The other route is to display a fixed amount, which might result in higher donations since you give people a suggested number.
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The Simple WordPress Shopping Cart plugin comes from the developers at Tips & Tricks HQ. It uses PayPal (a common payment gateway – it’s free and fast to create a PayPal account where you can begin accepting credit card payments immediately) for payment processing. PayPal takes a cut of every transaction. But it beats having to pay merchant fees, and almost everyone is familiar with PayPal.
Consider your own level of expertise and willingness to learn, too. Choosing a shopping cart with functions and features you’ll struggle to use could lead to a site that doesn’t match your sales goals. If you’re comfortable with code and eager to create a customized site, you have many options. On the other hand, if your goal is to bolster your online presence and sell a few items, don’t hesitate to choose a shopping cart that does the work for you.
Stripe is another payment gateway for WordPress payments. It’s very popular and used on many eCommerce stores throughout the web. It works in a similar way to PayPal only the customer needs to enter their credit card rather than using an account login like PayPal does.
One of the many benefits of WooCommerce is that it gives us pre-designed and coded templates to work with. The problem is that those template files are located in the plugin folder. And if the plugin updates in the future (which it most certainly will), any changes we make to the template will get lost. Since directly editing plugin files is a big ol’ no-no in WordPress, WooCommerce lets us modify the files by making copies of them that go in the theme folder. That will work as long as we do this in our functions.php or functionality plugin somewhere:
You can accept offline payments (e.g., check by mail, funds collected in cash, by phone, etc). Customer accounts can be created from your WordPress Dashboard to fulfill orders, or through s2Member's Pro Remote Operations API. With Authorize.Net, you will also acquire a Virtual Terminal where you can process credit cards manually by logging into your Authorize.Net account.
s2Member's Pro-Form Generators (in your WordPress Dashboard) are so convenient! With these, you can establish a free trial period (or an initial fee), the cost & billing interval, whether it will be recurring, and much more. You can even set the Membership Level and add a list of any Custom Capabilities that you intend to bundle. Pro-Form Generators provided by s2Member produce a WordPress Shortcode that can be copied/pasted into a Post or Page in WordPress. Pro-Forms are, by far, the easiest way to implement on-site credit card processing. See more about "PayPal Pro Integration w/ Pro-Forms"
I’m unclear how to insert a button and the short code. I have a full website, not a blog. My UI for adding elements looks different from your video. Can you help? Thanks. Joseph Sadusky
Also, even though I have it set to CAD in the settings, I still had to add the currency to the short code because it kept coming up as USD. That I have no problem with but thought you should know.
Will certainly do that once I’m sure I’ve got everything working properly, just testing the system at the moment. Anna I have a business account on PayPal. On my website, I disabled Woocommerce, and I simply put the PayPal button using the code above for Subscritions. When I click the button as a user, PayPal signs me in to my personal user account but then it sends me to a page saying: “It seems that this service is not working. Try again later.”
@Damien, It should go to your account once you update the PayPal email address in the plugin settings. Please provide a link to the page where you have a button so I can take a look. alexis
If you simply want to add PayPal buy now buttons, or add to cart buttons, then you can do so by the buttons that PayPal itself provides to its users. Tons of PayPal branding (which could hurt how your brand appears in the eyes of consumers). No integrations (you won't be able to connect your PayPal payments to your email marketing platform, for example). No custom checkout page (you'll be taken to the PayPal checkout page until the payment is processed). Install this plugin: Formidable Forms!
This option will convert the currencies when requesting payment from Paypal. If this is not selected then the amount requested from PayPal will be in the base (default) currency.
Can you contact me in another way, so I can get your replies and info, and also check why I can’t see any more replies, as mentioned??… [wp_paypal button="buynow" name="מחליק שיער מקצועי" email="[email protected]" amount="550" currency="ILS" no_shipping="2" undefined_quantity="1" button_image="https://www.shehair.co.il/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/pp_btn_heb.png" return="https://www.shehair.co.il/order-thank-you/?src=straightener" cancel_return="https://www.shehair.co.il/straightener/?src=payment-canceled-straightener"] Everything is working fine, except for the fact that if I change the product name under the “name” attribute here to something in Hebrew (like in this example above), it will show up in Gibberish on PayPal’s payment page…