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Where online accepts paypal payment

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i ordered some bits off ebay but didnt recieve them but on plus side seller did give full refund, im now trying to get some other bits for my dad so where excepts paypal payments im after some cd's … Read More
dee.s.g Avatar
9y, 3m agoPosted 9 years, 3 months ago
i ordered some bits off ebay but didnt recieve them but on plus side seller did give full refund,
im now trying to get some other bits for my dad so where excepts paypal payments im after some cd's or dvd's thanks.
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dee.s.g Avatar
9y, 3m agoPosted 9 years, 3 months ago
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#1
ex·cept1 /ɪkˈsɛpt/ Pronunciation Key - Show Spelled Pronunciation[ik-sept] Pronunciation Key - Show IPA Pronunciation
–preposition
1. with the exclusion of; excluding; save; but: They were all there except me.
–conjunction
2. only; with the exception (usually fol. by that): parallel cases except that one is younger than the other.
3. otherwise than; but (fol. by an adv., phrase, or clause): well fortified except here.
4. Archaic. unless.
—Idiom
5. except for, if it were not for: She would travel more except for lack of money.
[Origin: 1350–1400; ME: orig., ptp. adj. < L exceptus (ptp. of excipere to take out), equiv. to ex- ex-1 + -ceptus (comb. form of captus, ptp. of capere to take)]

—Synonyms 1. Except (more rarely excepting), but, save point out something excluded from a general statement. Except emphasizes the excluding: Take any number except 12. But merely states the exclusion: We ate all but one. Save is now mainly found in poetic use: nothing in sight save sky and sea.

ac·cept /ækˈsɛpt/ Pronunciation Key - Show Spelled Pronunciation[ak-sept] Pronunciation Key - Show IPA Pronunciation
–verb (used with object)
1. to take or receive (something offered); receive with approval or favor: to accept a present; to accept a proposal.
2. to agree or consent to; accede to: to accept a treaty; to accept an apology.
3. to respond or answer affirmatively to: to accept an invitation.
4. to undertake the responsibility, duties, honors, etc., of: to accept the office of president.
5. to receive or admit formally, as to a college or club.
6. to accommodate or reconcile oneself to: to accept the situation.
7. to regard as true or sound; believe: to accept a claim; to accept Catholicism.
8. to regard as normal, suitable, or usual.
9. to receive as to meaning; understand.
10. Commerce. to acknowledge, by signature, as calling for payment, and thus to agree to pay, as a draft.
11. (in a deliberative body) to receive as an adequate performance of the duty with which an officer or a committee has been charged; receive for further action: The report of the committee was accepted.
12. to receive or contain (something attached, inserted, etc.): This socket won't accept a three-pronged plug.
13. to receive (a transplanted organ or tissue) without adverse reaction. Compare reject (def. 7).
–verb (used without object)
14. to accept an invitation, gift, position, etc. (sometimes fol. by of).
[Origin: 1350–1400; ME accepten < MF accepter < L acceptare, equiv. to ac- ac- + -cep- take, comb. form of cap- + -t- freq. suffix]

—Synonyms 2. concede. 7. acknowledge.
—Antonyms 1. reject.
Usage note Accept and except are sometimes confused as verbs because of their similar pronunciations, esp. in rapid speech. Accept means “to take or receive” (I accept this trophy), while except means “to exclude” (Certain types of damage are excepted from coverage in this insurance policy).
#2
donnydude
ex·cept1 /ɪkˈsɛpt/ Pronunciation Key - Show Spelled Pronunciation[ik-sept] Pronunciation Key - Show IPA Pronunciation
–preposition
1. with the exclusion of; excluding; save; but: They were all there except me.
–conjunction
2. only; with the exception (usually fol. by that): parallel cases except that one is younger than the other.
3. otherwise than; but (fol. by an adv., phrase, or clause): well fortified except here.
4. Archaic. unless.
—Idiom
5. except for, if it were not for: She would travel more except for lack of money.
[Origin: 1350–1400; ME: orig., ptp. adj. < L exceptus (ptp. of excipere to take out), equiv. to ex- ex-1 + -ceptus (comb. form of captus, ptp. of capere to take)]

—Synonyms 1. Except (more rarely excepting), but, save point out something excluded from a general statement. Except emphasizes the excluding: Take any number except 12. But merely states the exclusion: We ate all but one. Save is now mainly found in poetic use: nothing in sight save sky and sea.

ac·cept /ækˈsɛpt/ Pronunciation Key - Show Spelled Pronunciation[ak-sept] Pronunciation Key - Show IPA Pronunciation
–verb (used with object)
1. to take or receive (something offered); receive with approval or favor: to accept a present; to accept a proposal.
2. to agree or consent to; accede to: to accept a treaty; to accept an apology.
3. to respond or answer affirmatively to: to accept an invitation.
4. to undertake the responsibility, duties, honors, etc., of: to accept the office of president.
5. to receive or admit formally, as to a college or club.
6. to accommodate or reconcile oneself to: to accept the situation.
7. to regard as true or sound; believe: to accept a claim; to accept Catholicism.
8. to regard as normal, suitable, or usual.
9. to receive as to meaning; understand.
10. Commerce. to acknowledge, by signature, as calling for payment, and thus to agree to pay, as a draft.
11. (in a deliberative body) to receive as an adequate performance of the duty with which an officer or a committee has been charged; receive for further action: The report of the committee was accepted.
12. to receive or contain (something attached, inserted, etc.): This socket won't accept a three-pronged plug.
13. to receive (a transplanted organ or tissue) without adverse reaction. Compare reject (def. 7).
–verb (used without object)
14. to accept an invitation, gift, position, etc. (sometimes fol. by of).
[Origin: 1350–1400; ME accepten < MF accepter < L acceptare, equiv. to ac- ac- + -cep- take, comb. form of cap- + -t- freq. suffix]

—Synonyms 2. concede. 7. acknowledge.
—Antonyms 1. reject.
Usage note Accept and except are sometimes confused as verbs because of their similar pronunciations, esp. in rapid speech. Accept means “to take or receive” (I accept this trophy), while except means “to exclude” (Certain types of damage are excepted from coverage in this insurance policy).



Im so glad my mistake has made your day, but you could of at least answered my question!!!

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