Super Cashback: How many transactions are missing?


We are in the hours of the rearrangement of the Super Cashback leaderboard, the one that will determine the final ranking and will establish who are the 100,000 Italian citizens who will be entitled to the 1500 euro prize. The ranking is taking shape, but there is time until 10 July for further adjustments: these are in fact the days in which the banks are processing the latest transactions, notifying the servers that manage the Cashback program.

But how many transactions have yet to be processed and which could still change the ranking and the fate of the € 1500 for many users? We have drawn up a hypothesis that can be measured with the results of the next few days.

The latest Cashback transactions

All accrued transactions are valid for the purposes of the classification by June 30th. To date, the system has calculated 4,441,788 transactions on this last date and we start from here. Being the recurring graph over the weeks, it is possible to make a comparison with the previous Wednesdays, when the system computed 5.3 million (June 23), 5.1 million (June 16) and 4.9 million (June 9) of transactions. . An increase in transactions on the last day appears entirely to be expected, up to a range of between 5.5 and 6 million transactions. This implies that at least 1 million transactions are still missing, to be divided in particular between those who were looking for a position in the Super Cashback and those who were trying to exceed the threshold of 50 transactions for the Cashback.

It is also impossible today to hypothesize what the subdivision of these shares is, but it is clear how such a high figure still authorizes important shocks to the ranking. However, these are jolts destined to fade away, to fade towards the last day of July 10th. From that moment on, there will be a rebound of disputes and appeals, until the payments are closed by November.

In light of the last day’s transaction exploits, it is not difficult to imagine that even 1.5 million transactions can be raised compared to today, but at the same time it is not possible to calculate how much the bar can actually rise for the permanence in the notorious “one hundred thousand”. It depends on the efforts made with a view to “50 transactions” compared to those with a view to “1500 euros”. It will be understood shortly, as the roughing of the ranking takes into account new transactions and the numbers solidify pending any transfers of meritocracy against the “crafty” (for which, however, there are no news or solid clues).


Categories:   Digital Economy

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