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What is Picatic
Picatic is a simple and elegant event registration software that allows you to sell tickets online. The software allows you to promote your events on the Internet, using your own website and the social networks.
Benefits of using Picatic
With Picatic in fact, you can create beautifully designed landing pages for your events that integrates with the payment system within minutes. The event pages are already optimized for mobile traffic. Simply use the pre-made templates and populate your pages with the right headline, your logo and colors, description and much more. Moreover, with Picatic you can easily create custom discount codes in order to offer promotional pricing. If you want, you can give access to your tickets only to people who have the access codes.
Why should I use Picatic
Picatic helps you manage your events and track your results. In-built analysis tools allow you to understand how an event is performing and take quick data-driven decisions to improve your marketing. Picatic can be integrated with the most used marketing tools available on the market, like MailChimp, Stripe and Wordpress, just to name a few. You can send reminders to your attendees and scan their tickets with a simple smartphone using a camera-based barcode scanner.
What is HTTP Request (GET/POST)
HTTP is a protocol that works with a client / server architecture. The client makes a request, and the server returns the response. In common use, the client corresponds to the browser and server the machine on which the website resides. There are therefore, two types of HTTP messages: request messages and reply messages.
Benefits of using HTTP Request (GET/POST)
HTTP differs from other layers seven protocol such as FTP, because connections are generally closed once a particular request (or a series of related requests) has been met.
Why should I use HTTP Request (GET/POST)
This behavior makes the HTTP protocol ideal for the World Wide Web, where the pages very often contain links to pages hosted by other servers thus decreasing the number of active connections limiting them to those actually needed with an increase in efficiency (lower load and occupancy) both on the client and on the server. However, sometimes it poses problems for web content developers, because the stateless nature of the browsing session forces to use alternative methods (typically based on cookies) to preserve the user's status.