I’ve been working on a project recently that entails using internet of things (IoT) devices interacting with communications development platform Zang Cloud. Recently I purchased a home and realized I wanted to automate different functions using IoT devices. I have a development background in web development (mostly PHP, Python and SQL) so I decided to put those skills to the test.
The ingenious cooks in the kitchen at Zang have done it again, fellow fanatics of all things hard-shelled and smothered in salsa. That’s right—it’s time for another rendition of TaCode Tuesday, delivered just in time to satiate your ever-persistent appetite.
Welcome back, taco lovers, for another delicious edition of TaCode Tuesday. We know Monday was rough, and Friday is still so far away, so we’re here to set your mind at ease the only way we know how—by plating up another sizzling serving of code for all you hungry developers out there.
Forget about talking turkey. At Zang, we’re all-in on tacos. That’s because tacos are so much more than the sum of their parts. More than meat or cheese, more than rice or beans, the taco is a testament to what happens when all the right ingredients meet up under one shell.
Delivery fraud, a new type of scam, exploits a business model loophole found on e-commerce sites that use the cash-on-delivery (CoD) payment method. This type of e-commerce fraud works by having a script automatically create new accounts with fake addresses and telephone numbers, ordering hundreds of products to pay CoD. The e-commerce company will then wrap-up all orders for delivery, leaving the scammed product out-of-stock for days. However, since all delivery addresses are fake, the items would end up returning to the warehouse, causing a huge loss on revenue due to restock, delivery failure, and loss of new orders.