This article is a continuation of my recent post on tokens to reduce parking costs and maximize their value.
A few weeks ago I wrote about token stackings to create a “trolley car” of tokens to be used in a parking lot.
I am now offering a token stack to make this happen.
For starters, I have created two tokens that will be placed in a vending machine in a shopping mall.
The tokens are not tokens of any sort, but tokens that can be redeemed for items in a mall.
If a customer walks into a mall and wants to buy a Trolley Car token, they will receive the token in the vending machine.
The token will then be transferred to a customer’s account at the mall.
When they exit the mall and return, they can then redeem the token for items at a mall kiosk.
The tokens that I created will not have any redeemable value, but they will allow mall kiosks to use token stacks in place of tokens for payment, among other things.
The tokens are called Trolley Cars because they will be parked in parking lot vending machines.
This will allow parking attendants to take tokens from the parking lot and deliver them to customers at the end of the day.
These tokens will be the first token stack I have seen for this new method of token stacking.
To use the tokens, a customer would walk into a vending booth and enter a PIN code and enter the name of the person they want to pay with the token.
If the customer wants to pay by cash, they would enter the amount of cash they want and enter their PIN code.
When the customer signs in, the tokens will appear on the screen.
When their token is loaded in the token stack, the kiosk will automatically display a message.
When the customer pays the token, it will be automatically converted to a credit or debit card.
This transaction is completed automatically and all the tokens are removed from the vending machines at the kiosks.
All the tokens have been vetted by a third-party service to ensure they are safe and not tainted with malicious code.
My goal is to create token stacks for other parking lots.
Another way I see token stacks being used in other parking lot applications is to offer a token for a free lunch or a free meal.
Tokens can be used for free lunch, free meal, or free dessert.
The free lunch token is useful because it will provide people who do not use the token stacks at the vending booths with a token that they can use at a free, convenient location.
Token stacks can be built in several ways.
Using the same token stack on multiple parking lots will make it possible to have tokens that do not depend on a specific mall kiosking facility.
This will help reduce parking revenue, as well as parking revenue to the mall as a whole.
An additional way I am exploring for token stacks is to use tokens to create an automated vending machine that dispenses tokens from vending machines to customers, who can then use the remaining tokens to pay for their items at the retail kiosks and other nearby stores.
Finally, a token can be exchanged for a gift card.
The gift card can be sent as a token to a specific customer, and then exchanged for tokens that they would like to redeem for a different gift card or to receive another token from the store.
There is a lot more to the token stacking method, but I think it’s an important one to explore.
You can download the full source code here: https://github.com/havoc/trolley-car-tokens-vending-machine-token-stack