*Vendors are not applicable
*Wilmer is what we normally use
*Prismatic background (style of a check's background)
* We need a video to show different styles of checks
* Starting # and micro-line
*Bank routing number never changes 43-33
*Picture of routing number.
*Printing line is special magnetic ink
*Definition between voucher and stub
*Bank name and faction number
* The way the check is packed is up to the customer, it depends on how their printer pulls paper.
*Glossary of terms for every job.
*Upload glossary to a training folder scan glossary. See if glossarys compare, create a word doc if not?
What you've seen in the previous slides are references you will need to use when handling checks, especially if the customer wishes to change something on the check they are ordering.
Sometimes you will deal with a customer that either want's a whole new check or a customer that just want's to change something on the check, in this particular circumstance the job title would be called a spec change because they just want to change something on the check (Ex: adding a signature line).
When handling checks you have to make sure that the vendor you are ordering the checks from is updated and still supplies the checks you are ordering, if not you would need to update Goldmine and get with your project manager on how to handle that problem and the next steps you need to take in order to find a new vendor.
There are different components to a check, throughout this course you will be learning all of those components, don't worry we wouldn't leave you unprepared. To get started you have to know what comes with a check. You have the routing number, and the account number. When working with these numbers you have to be very specific with the vendor that you are using because if you aren't the check will most likely get messed up and trust me, you don't want to have anger employees complaining that they didn't get their paycheck or when they did the bank didn't accept it.
So as you can see there is more than just a signature line on a check, it is more than just bringing it into the bank and expecting money to come from that small slip of paper with a number on it, there is a process that comes with it and that process is very crucial and it's our job when we are placing an order for a check that we pay very close attention to the specs we are using, one wrong number and the whole thing could fall apart.