It’s been a while since the last time you checked your ecommerce account details on the ETS.
With Amazon’s recent roll-out of its new customer information dashboard, it’s time to look into what’s included and what to be aware of when you use it.
With all that said, if you’re not familiar with the ecommerce code you can get the hang of it and use it for all sorts of stuff from billing to product pages.
It’s worth it to check out this post, though: it’s a handy resource to have in your toolkit when you’re on the lookout for something.
How to use it When you use the eCommerce naic to access your account information, Amazon sends you a ‘customer identification number’ (CID) that’s required to make the checkout process more seamless.
Amazon’s code can be found in your Amazon account dashboard (which you can also access using the e-commerce tab in your My Amazon account page), or you can use it to access any customer details that you’ve collected on Amazon’s website.
Amazon will send a ‘contact information’ to you when you request it from the customer service centre (if you’ve opted in to Amazon’s ‘Contacting Amazon’ feature), and then they’ll send you a confirmation email that you can click on to receive an ‘authorisation’ email.
If you’re using an Amazon Account for the first time, the CID is not sent until you’ve made a purchase.
Amazon is only using this information to process payments and fulfil your order (and to identify your order number if you haven’t specified a CID), so you can’t request an email with the Cid.
You can still get the same CID on the first visit to Amazon from any other device.
What to do Amazon’s CID will only be used once.
Once you’ve placed an order and you’ve signed in with your Amazon Account, you’ll be prompted to enter your CID, and then to click ‘authorise’ to begin the checkout.
If the order isn’t cleared and your payment is pending, it’ll prompt you to enter a confirmation code for a payment confirmation email, which Amazon will then send you.
Amazon can send you more than one confirmation code per day, so you should use them all when you are doing business with them.
How you can access your customer ID Amazon offers several different ways for you to access customer ID information, and if you use them you’ll need to be signed in to your account on Amazon.
If your account is set up on Amazon, you can see the number of customers associated with your account in your profile, and you can view their order history.
If Amazon doesn’t have an account for you, you might be able to see your account number through your billing information (which can be accessed using your billing details).
Amazon’s billing information can also be used to identify the credit card information of customers who use the CIP code.
How Amazon processes payments Amazon offers a ‘payment tracking feature’, which is used to send payment requests to you.
It doesn’t send a confirmation, but if you want to access the payment details of a customer, you need to fill in the CIF code for that customer on your account dashboard.
Amazon also has a ‘cancel payment’ option that lets you cancel an order you’ve requested.
Amazon doesn, however, only send you confirmation emails after you’ve received a payment request.
If that payment isn’t received, you have until midnight on the date you’ve paid to cancel the order.
Amazon uses ‘payments to fulfil orders’ to process payment Amazon will process payment requests by either email or by calling you through the customer contact form (which is also where you’ll receive confirmation emails).
If you use an Amazon account, Amazon can use the ‘cancelling order’ option in the billing information to cancel an item.
Amazon won’t send you an email requesting your payment.
Amazon does, however: it’ll send a reminder email to confirm you have paid by midnight on your payment date.
If, for some reason, you’re unable to cancel your order, you still have a few options: you can ‘refund’ your order using Amazon’s refund button (which will allow you to cancel it), or use Amazon’s payment options page to pay by credit card.
Amazon sends ‘authorised payment’ emails Amazon also offers ‘payment verification’ emails for you when it makes payment to a customer.
These emails can be sent by email or can be made available to you through Amazon’s contact form.
They can only be sent to customers who have confirmed that they have a credit or debit card on file with Amazon, and they can’t be sent when you don’t have a card on hand.
If it’s the latter case, you won’t receive an email about your payment confirmation request until the next day.
How payment verification works Amazon’s checkout process is governed