# PC World Discount Info

Banned
You know there Price Match & Get 10% off

You dont reallt get Full 10% off

Example

say a product is 391 online

then u get the to Price Match the ONLY give you 10% off the difference

so it would come to £381

i got the Whole 10% off in the end so i payed £351

anyone else get Full 10% or only a £10 note off price

So your saying your not supposed to get full 10% off but you did, right?

Don't know never tried might do on TomTom though tomorrow, £99.99 at Amazon

Original Poster Banned

col;1383890

So your saying your not supposed to get full 10% off but you did, right? … So your saying your not supposed to get full 10% off but you did, right? :)Don't know never tried might do on TomTom though tomorrow, £99.99 at Amazon

Correct

i jnow some that works here and they said you dont/ so did other workers but because the keep saying it should come to £351 i think the worker (not my Friend asked the Manager and they done it)

They do stipulate that you get 110% of the difference back, so you got the correct amount

We check our prices against major retailers and websites* every day so you can buy with confidence.

If you find a lower price for the same product and offer, [SIZE=4][COLOR=Blue]we'll reduce our price by 110% of the difference[/COLOR][/SIZE]– even up to 7 days after purchase.

So say pcworld price is £200

Competitor is £160

Difference = £40

so 110% of £40 = £44

PCworld new price would be = £156

The extra 10% is on the difference not on the matched price, using the sums above and expecting them to match the price then beat it by 10% would mean you expected to pay £144.

Hope this clears some things up.

I was struggling to 'click-n-reserve' today.....which was a pain.....

But this is actually in my favour.....

Product wanted £40 in store, £30 on-line (or click-n-reserve).
Competitor £28.50

110% of difference from instore price gives £40 - £12.65 = £27.35
110% of differece from online price gives £30 - £1.65 = £28.35

So this means it's cheaper to buy in store at 'normal price' and apply the price-promise.

OK, in my case it's only £1 but for a more valuable item, the difference could potentially be considerably more.