MOM won't take a cash deposit
Posted 29 September 2008 - 10:45 AM
For instance a customer buys a widget for $1400 and wants give us $700 cash and pay for the balance when it arrives.
Using the POP module MOM will not allow you to create a deposit for a customer, it must be paid in full.
Using the MOM create an invoice section MOM will not allow us to take cash as a deposit.
Does anyone know how to take a cash deposit for a customer in MOM?
Posted 01 October 2008 - 04:48 AM
All you can do in MOM is trick it:
1). Set the Hold Date for the order for next year and remove the hold when the customer pays
2). Put notes in the Fulfillment Instructions to get payment before delivering goods, etc.
If it's a matter of no Cash Payment method, choose Check and put CASH for the Check #.
PLANET DJ, INC
Posted 19 November 2008 - 11:51 AM
We found a way to do this through POP. It's a little complicated but It's tested and works.
>Select a Bill to, either create or choose a customer.
> Say an item is $10, customer wants to put down half that, $5, enter $5 into tendered cash. (we haven't tested this with credit yet, but it should work the same in theory)
>A window will pop up saying "you need to collect the full amount, do you want to re-enter?", click No
> Select "show order total" you will see the $5 payment applied
> Select "Come back later" to put the sale on hold
> when you come back, select Multi-pay, you will see the last applied payment listed, with a balance of payment needed.
> Add a new payment to match balance of payment. If done right the balance of payment needed should be 0.
> Save order
Posted 27 April 2009 - 01:15 AM
In order not to inconvenience anyone, he always walks sideways. Instead of saying 'Excuse me', he prefers to glide by one side. If the gap is so narrow that it will not allow him to pass, Luke waits patiently until the obstruction -- be it animate or inanimate, rational or irrational -- moves by itself. Stray dogs and cats panic him, and in order to avoid them he constantly crosses from one side to of the road to another.
He speaks with a very thin, subtle voice, so inaudible that it is hard to tell if he is speaking at all. He has never interrupted anybody. On the other hand, he can never manage more than two words without somebody interrupting him. This does not seem to irritate him; in fact, he actually appears happy to have been able to utter those two words.
My friend Luke has been married for years. His wife is a thin, choleric, nervous woman who, as well as having an unbearably shrill voice, strong lungs, a finely drawn nose and a viperous tongue suffers from an uncontrollable temper and the personality of a lion tamer. Luke -- you have to wonder how -- has succeeded in producing a child named (by his mother) Juan Manuel. He is tall, blond, intelligent, distrustful, sarcastic and has a fringe. It is not entirely true that he only obeys his mother. However, the two of them have always agreed that Luke has little to offer the world and therefore choose to ignore his scarce and rarely expressed opinions.
Luke is the oldest and the least important employee of a dismal company that imports cloth. It operates out of a very dark building with black-stained wooden floors situated in Alsina street. The owner -- I know him personally -- is called don Aqueróntido -- I don't know whether that is his first name or his surname -- and he has a ferocious moustache, is bald and has a thunderous voice. He is also violent and greedy. My friend Luke goes to work dressed all in black, wearing a very old suit that shines from age. He only owns one shirt -- the one he wore for the first time on the day of his marriage -- and it has an anachronistic plastic collar. He also only owns one tie, so frayed and greasy that it looks more like a shoelace. Unable to bear the disapproving looks of don Aqueróntido, Luke, unlike his colleagues, does not dare work without his jacket on and in order to keep this jacket in good condition he wears a pair of grey sleeve-protectors. His salary is ludicrously low, but he still stays behind in the office every day and works for another three or four hours: the tasks don Aqueróntido gives him are so huge that he has no wow gold chance of accomplishing them within normal hours. Now, just after the don Aqueróntido cut his salary yet again, his wife has decided that Juan Manuel must not do his secondary studies in a state school. She has chosen to put his name down for a very costly institution in the Belgrano area. In view of the extortionate outlay this involves, Luke has stopped buying his newspaper and (an even greater sacrifice) The Reader's Digest, his two favourite publications. The last article he managed to read in the Reader's Digest explained how husbands should repress their own overwhelming personality in order to make room for the actualisation of the rest of the family group.
0 user(s) are reading this topic
0 members, 0 guests, 0 anonymous users