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yggdrasil

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yggdrasil last won the day on May 4

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About yggdrasil

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  1. WHMCS has no fraud check build in, as such if you are using the FraudLabs service, they are the best to answer that question. You probably have a control panel with them on which you can check the score on why it was marked as fraud. WHMCS will just mark the order as fraud based on the score you set but the scoring itself is done by the service.
  2. Just delete the product from the customer account. It will not appear on WHMCS, but it will still be active on the server. Removing a product from WHMCS will not terminate the account on the server. That only happens if you hit the terminate function from the product itself or if its run by the automation.
  3. Remove the language files from your installation and they should not be able to set the language and the default will be used.
  4. What error does the browser show in the developer console while loading the styles?
  5. 1. No, this has to be done by the admin. A customer cannot split invoices on its own. At least not by default since this would involve creating a new invoice. It can probably be done manually with custom coding some hooks and API's. 2. Yes, there is a setting in the customer profile called Separate Invoice that does that.
  6. This was actually a bug in WHMCS in the past. I had several users select 10 years in WHMCS for renewal and of course if failed in the registrar.
  7. I don't think disabling customer accounts is something WHMCS does. This seems like something custom you added to your installation.
  8. Ah gosh I was just curious. If you go through and manually renew the domain name, they are now generating a separated invoice. And by doing a yearly invoice I can tell you what happens...Most users will go off and turn auto renew off in your system because they don't want to be billed for domains they don't want. At this point the yearly invoice will useless and they will just manually renew domains as they see fit, which is more or less exactly what WHMCS already does. This without mentioning that changing invoices after they are issued is not allowed in some jurisdiction. Having options per domain is far more granular than bulk. There is no need to be angry, I was just asking how this is supposed to work for someone with tons of domains which they don't want or don't even know yet if they are going to renew. Don't get me wrong, this might work for some specific corporate customers, but for most consumers they are just going to increase support tickets replying to have domains removed from an invoice because they don't want them included. I just don't see what advantages this is bringing over issues. Or people wondering why you want to charge them many months ahead of renewal. Not to mention most people will not wait for a yearly invoice, for important domains they will just renew them before they even receive the yearly invoice. Personally, I don't see how a yearly invoice is better here. But that is just me. You need to consider many different things, like not having domains included in your yearly invoice that just go transferred in and other issues. Domains transferred out but already included in the invoice... Some domain names don't have a grace period at all, they go into redemption the next day which means the price is now completely different to your renewal price. Domains change states independently unless you sync the dates many domains have different billing rates which are mostly affected by dates. I'm not against this idea, I was just curious how someone will handle all these situations and I don't think you really considered all the problems yet. There is a reason not a single domain company does this and I can mention dozens of issues on why they don't. They bill per domain for a reason or all domains in a giving close expiration date. Unless you plan to completely tweak how WHMCS works with invoices, domains and dates, this can be done with hooks and API and just turn billing off for domains in WHMCS. Is it possible? Yes, it can be done but there many more issues you are not taking into consideration, including if your invoice is billed with credits or CC and they did not want a domain included for renewal. I personally don't think you know how domain and renewals work properly, with all the different extensions, times and prices. Based on your post about renewing domains for 10 years....in a different post. Hence believe me when I tell you that a yearly invoice for all domains that expire in the next year will give you a headache with issues, complaints and problems.
  9. And if I paid the invoice and later decide I want to renew other domains?
  10. When would that query and invoice run? January or December? What happens in case someone does not want to renew some domains?
  11. Sorry but I don't understand. My question was not about how to do this in WHMCS but from a business perspective. How are you going to explain a customer he just lost valuable domain names because you did not billed him for renewal? The OP is trying to send once invoice per year for all domains that expire in the year, but when? January? December? Before they expire? What about domains that expired before the invoice email? You still need to email and invoice them separately; I don't see how it's possible to have 1 single invoice for all domain names that fall under different months. Domain names will certainly not expire at the same date.
  12. Can't you just create the invoice with the API and then use another API call to add the credits? There is one to add credits here: https://developers.whmcs.com/api-reference/addcredit/
  13. How do you think this is going to work when domains don't fall on the same date and most extensions only give a few days for renewal? If a domain expires that year, it's very likely when they receive the invoice once a year its way too late to renew. I'm curious how you plan this to work. Imagine the customer has: Domain A Domain B Domain C And each one expires 3 months apart or is there something I'm missing?
  14. Its very rough if you compare it out of the box to WHMCS. I would argue its probably lacking basic stuff, as such tends to attract a rather developer public that is comfortable building things on top of it. But I agree, Blesta is probably bare bones for most users here, this is more true in the domain part which is almost entirely lacking. But it does seem a good value in terms of money. I would say its very affordable but so is WHMCS for most people unless they need a massive amount of users.
  15. Sure, I did was well but in the past. Not as recently in the past 3 or more years. The last known brand I remember used WHMCS was Hostdime but they don't anymore. I think they use something in house now. Knownhost which was also widely popular at some point in the VPS market, moved from WHMCS to Blesta. Those 2 I can remember out of the top of my head. Host bill has a list on their website, at least some of those brands are popular or someone might have come across them at some point. As for the really bigger budget host brands like Hostgator, Site5, etc, while all of them still use cPanel, I don't think they ever used WHMCS but I'm not 100% sure.
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