Dwolla introduces Drop-in Components, lowering technical barriers of payments integration

Dwolla introduces Drop-in Components, lowering technical barriers of payments integration

Brady Harris, Dwolla CEO

Programmable payment platform provider Dwolla has introduced Drop-in Components, a low-code offering built to save customers development time on their payment integration.

Each component is designed to meet requirements for entering production, allowing organizations to significantly shorten the process for smooth, streamlined payment integration. It directs sensitive user information that must be provided to create an end-user account to Dwolla, rather than the integrating business. Businesses can copy and paste a Drop-in Component to collect sensitive information about a user, such as their name, address or government-issued ID. 

“Seeing Dwolla reduce the technical integration effort for their product with drop-in components is an exciting development. Low-code and no-code approaches are rapidly proliferating and it’s great that Dwolla is allowing businesses to access their payments infrastructure that way,” said Albert Wenger, Managing Partner at Union Square Ventures and a Dwolla board member.

Dwolla’s customers value time-to-market and having the ability to move money on their application as a prerequisite for fundraising, user testing or adding additional functionality. By leveraging drop-in components, companies can alleviate the need to navigate technical requirements or build from scratch without sacrificing functionality.

“From the beginning, Dwolla has been committed to providing our customers with the easiest avenues for moving money. The addition of Drop-in Components is a testament to our ability to do so. These components handle the tedious tasks of a payments implementation, allowing developers to streamline the process,” said Brady Harris, Dwolla CEO.

Founded in 2002, Dwolla is a FinTech company that is changing the way developers program payments. It helps to connect to the ACH Network to facilitate payments and verify bank accounts while keeping control of the entire user experience. Currently, the company is said to support more than $10 billion a year in gross payment volume, increasing 100% YoY.

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