Intelligent projects, tasks and time tracking for your project business.
Stripe is an online payment processing platform that allows businesses to send and receive payments over the internet. From start-ups to Fortune 500 companies, every business can build a faster, more modern payment experience.
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Triggers when a new task is created. The trigger only fires for tasks with a project assigned, not for private tasks.
Triggers when a new time entry is created.
Triggers when a time entry is updated.
Triggers the moment a charge is made on someone's credit card.
Triggers the moment you add a new customer is added.
Triggers every time a new event like a dispute, subscription, or transfer is added.
Triggers when a new invoice is created (supports line items).
Triggers upon creation of a new order.
Creates a new client.
Creates a new project.
Creates a new project task.
Search Users by Email (IN this, we get all projects now we will apply filter for project name)
Finds a user by email (in this for now we fetch all users apply filter remain)
Creates a new customer.
Creates a new sale.
By now, everyone knows that Stripe is a payment service that allows you to charge users and receive money by using a bank card or PayPal account. It’s not just a simple idea, but it is also the implementation of it. In other words, Stripe is quite flexible and simple to use. So instead of starting with a description of what Stripe is, I have decided to start with awork.
According to the website, “awork” is a cloud-based mobile app development platform; however, it is more than just that. It is an automation and development top for mobile apps. awork is a platform, which allows developers to focus on developing the app rather than dealing with boring stuff like managing servers, users and payments.
In addition, awork has three main features:
Asset Management – It allows you to manage your assets (videos, images and files), and integrate them into your app.
– It allows you to manage your assets (videos, images and files), and integrate them into your app. Application Development – It integrates with backend services such as Stripe, MailChimp and Amazon S3.
– It integrates with backend services such as Stripe, MailChimp and Amazon S3. Analytics & Reporting – You can track the progress of your app’s design, performance and downloads through awork’s analytics dashboard.
Now that we have discussed what awork is, let’s talk about Stripe. As mentioned above, Stripe is an easy-to-use payment top that allows developers to cplect money from their customers via credit cards or PayPal accounts. First of all, you need to sign up for Stripe. Then you choose the plan for your business. The plans are. Starter, Standard and Advanced. The starter plan allows you to process up to $1 million per month and it costs you $0 per month. The next plan, Standard costs $0-$500k per month and it costs $0-$30 per month. Lastly, the advanced plan costs $500k-$2M per month and it costs $25-$200 per month. When you sign up for Stripe, you will be given an API key, which can be used to create charges/recurring charges/accepting payments on your website or in an app. You can also set up your account within the Stripe dashboard. For example, this is how it looks when I go to my profile in my Stripe dashboard:
Once you have selected a plan, you will be asked to select the currency that will be used by your app or website. You should also choose the region where you will accept payments from your customers. For example, if I want to accept payments from US customers, I should choose US as my currency and region.
After choosing your plan and currency/regions, you will be asked to provide your tax information (if required. To do this, you need to go to your Stripe dashboard >> Account Settings >> Taxes >> Create New Tax Profile >> Continue. After filling in all the information that is required for creating a tax profile, click continue at the bottom of the page. This will take you to a new screen which will look like this:
When you click continue again, it will take you to another screen which will look similar to this:
In this screen, you need to fill in your tax rates so that Stripe knows what taxes apply to each transaction. This will depend on where you are located (also known as country or territory. and the type of business that you run. To fill in these information about your taxes, click continue at the bottom of the page. This will take you to another screen which will look similar to this:
If you are located in Australia, as I am, then there are two taxes that apply depending on where the customer lives (which is known as destination country). GST (Goods and Services Tax. and PST (Provincial Sales Tax. If the customer lives in Australia, you will be charged 15%. However if they live outside of Australia then 10% GST applies and 15% PST applies. However if the customer lives in Melbourne (Victoria), then 10% GST applies regardless of where they live because Victoria has an exemption from cplecting GST (this doesn’t mean that they don’t have PST; they do. Therefore if I am selling products or services online then I will have GST applied regardless of where the customer lives because I am located in Victoria. Once you have filled in all of these fields with your tax rates then click continue at the bottom of the page. This will take you back to the previous screen which you were on before entering these details into your tax profile. Now all you need to do is click continue one more time at the bottom of this screen; this will take you back to your Stripe homepage which looks like this:
As you can see from this screenshot above, I have created two charges/recurring charges/accepting payments. one for $0 and one for $50 AUD. The purpose of these two charges/recurring charges/accepting payments is so that I can show how Stripe works for both free-to-paid subscriptions as well as paid-to-free subscriptions. Also note that “my account balance” shows $50 AUD because I used my credit card to create this account and therefore I was charged an extra 1% fee as well as 23 cents of foreign exchange fee which was charged by Stripe because they are based in the US while I am located in Australia and therefore they had to convert my deposit into USD so they could charge me in USD. This resulted in 23 cents being charged against my deposit amount (1% fee + 23 cents foreign exchange fee. The amount shown under “payout amount” is the amount that Stripe got charged in USD plus 1%. All of these fees are clearly shown under “total charges” on both charges/recurring charges/accepting payments screen shots. As we can see from the screenshot above “my account balance” section, there is no difference between creating a free-to-paid subscription or paid-to-free subscription; both are charged an extra 1% fee as well as 23 cents of foreign exchange fee for converting USD into AUD (while charging me. and USD into AUD (while paying me. Therefore even though I am creating two different types of subscriptions (free-to-paid subscription and paid-to-free subscription), I am being charged an extra 1% fee along with 23 cents of foreign exchange fee for converting USD into AUD (while charging me. and USD into AUD (while paying me. Therefore I will only focus on creating a free-to-paid subscription because once I created a paid-to-free subscription it looked exactly like this one except that “charge amount” was higher than “subscription amount” due to 1% fee while charging/subscribing an amount as well as 23 cents foreign exchange fee while converting USD into AUD while charging/subscribing an amount. Therefore we can see that whether it’s free-to-paid or paid-to-free subscription both charge an extra 1% fee along with 23 cents foreign exchange fee when processing payments/subscriptions. Therefore we won’t go over creating paid-to-free subscriptions here due to lack of space and time limitation; however it should be easy enough for anyone to create one by themselves if they wish to do so. Okay so now let’s get back on topic here! As mentioned earlier I am going to show you how Stripe works for both free-to-paid subscriptions as well as paid-to-free subscriptions. Let’s first start off with creating a free-to-paid subscription! In order to create a subscription, first click “create a subscription” button which is highlighted in green cpour in the screenshot below:
This will take you to another page which looks similar to this:
On this page we need to fill out some details such as. name of the subscription (optional), title of the charge (optional), description of the charge (optional), price per unit (in this case I am filling out price per unit as 0 AUD since it’s free!), number of units (in this case I am filling out number of units as unlimited since it’s free!. and duration which can be monthly or yearly (in this case I am filling out duration as monthly because it makes more sense. Once you have filled out all these fields click continue at the bottom of the page:
After clicking continue we will be taken back to the previous
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