12 October 2015 – Today PayX International launched the latest edition of their highly successful ‘Acquiring and Switching Vendor Comparison’ report.
Written from within the Payments Industry by payments practitioners this report provides key insights for Banks and Processors who need to move their current payments infrastructure into the future.
The report examines the global top Acquirer and Switching software providers and details product, corporate and customer views using standard metrics. The newly updated 160 page report contains an expanded Executive Summary discussing recent dramatic changes in the payments landscape, as well as updates on recent mergers and acquisitions, all helping buyers establish a quick selection shortlist with confidence.
This report is the leading industry report breaking down each vendor into a scorecard of metrics which buyers can use to compare choices side by side to gain a custom view matching their requirements.
Adrian Hausser, CEO of PayX says “The report is now established in the industry as the authoritative foundation for any bank or processor selecting payments vendors and partners for a future payments infrastructure. PayX ourselves use the report weekly as a pre-requisite for all our infrastructure strategy work around the world – it’s simple, objective and powerful, saving people months if not years of market groundwork”.
PayX’s PayX-DPE™ standardised process uses the report as a pre-requisite. Any bank looking to go through a business and technology review, issue RFP’s and select vendors should be taking advantage of PayX-DPE™. We have packaged our numerous prior selection engagements and now can replay it at a fraction of the costs of any other methods so expediting future selection processes. PayX-DPE™ simply delivers industry robust knowledge, tailored to Bank/Processor needs, fast and at far lower cost than anyone can do by any other means.
Customer comments include “the report and PayX-DPE™ process in only a couple of days saved us at least 6 months of internal analysis and planning and prevented us engaging in a number of initiatives which would have led to dead ends”.