How to set up your own virtual cash system, with Django, using a service like C2C Payment Systems
This post is part of our series about using Django to build a simple, secure payment system.
You can get a copy of the full series by going to Recode.com/series.
You’ll find it in our series archive.
If you’ve used Django before, you may have noticed a change in how Django works with payment systems.
The default Django project has changed the default checkout button to say, “Pay Now” and added a second option for the user to enter a name.
But this change is only for users who have not created a new project, and you can still use the default Django checkout button for new users.
To learn more about the change, read about the django.contrib.payment package.
This package contains the Django payment system’s built-in API, as well as other services that are useful to Django developers.
If you’re familiar with Django’s payment system and its interface, you might find this useful.
The first thing you need to do is create a new payment system using Django’s default checkout method.
You don’t need to add any settings, and Django’s DjangoPayment framework handles all of that for you.
To set up a Django payment server, go to your project’s settings page and select the “Payment Server” option.
You should see a button to create a payment system:You can now navigate to the DjangoPayments/payment directory and add the following code to the codebase:The DjangoPay payment system is designed to be simple and simple to use.
It works well for simple payments.
You set up the payment method using a simple Django-based checkout method, and all of the system’s payment transactions are done on your behalf.
This is a great solution for payments that take place on-site or at a cloud-hosted location.
DjangoPay uses a simple API, so it’s easy to set-up for developers who are just starting out.
This code is in fact pretty simple.
The DjangoPay Payment framework doesn’t have any special syntax to explain how it works.
Django is simply a standard Django framework that makes use of the Django Payment System’s API to manage payments.
In order to create payments, you simply define payment methods and then make your payments with DjangoPay.
You then have to implement the payment API and handle the payment.
You might notice that the Djangopayment framework has no “signature” field.
That’s because it doesn’t use an actual payment system signature to make a payment.
Rather, DjangoPay creates its own.
You’re just signing with your account credentials and the payment information.
You still need to create an account and provide some payment information, but this isn’t as complicated as it sounds.
To create a Djangopayment payment system with Djangopay, you first create a Payment class that represents a payment method and some payment data.
Then you register your payment method with the Payment class.
Next, you need an implementation of the Payment method that implements DjangoPay’s API.
To implement DjangoPay, Django is responsible for implementing the payment interface.
To do that, Django has two implementations of DjangoPay: the PaymentController implementation and the PaymentView implementation.
Both of these implementations implement Django’s PaymentInterface interface, which is a set of methods for a payment API.
These methods are the same as DjangoPay itself.
Django makes it easy to implement your own payment methods in DjangoPay by using an implementation class.
Django pays a lot of attention to which interfaces to use when implementing payments, and it uses the PaymentInterface class to provide all of those interfaces.
To make DjangoPay work with Django Pay, you have to import the Payment Interface class into your application’s main.py file:Next, add a PaymentView model to the Payment Controller class.
This model defines a Payment view.
You need to implement a payment view to be able to accept payments:Now that your payment view is created, you can make payments with it:To get your payments, create a Paypal payment request with a DjangoPayPaymentRequest object.
The PaymentRequest class takes two parameters:The first parameter is the payment name, which you pass to the callback method of the payment request.
The second parameter is an object containing the payment data, which can be anything you like.
The payment data is the value that you set to the payment methods that you want to accept.
The response object is a JSON string describing what your payment request was returned.
To start accepting payments, call the callback methods for the Payment request.
You only need to call the PaymentRequest callback method once for each payment.
Django gives you a way to register your Payment request as a callback method, but you don’t have to do anything other than call the payment controller method for each Payment request that you make.
The Paypal Payments payment system uses a lot less code than DjangoPay does.