Mobile payment facilitates work for bus cashiers in Wuhan

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Have you ever wondered “Where does my money go after I drop it in the slot on public buses?”

A 41-year-old bus cashier Liu Shengfang show her hands after counting the notes in an office in Wuhan, capital of central China’s Hubei Province, June 14, 2017. As the mobile payment develops, the work for cashiers turned easier than before. Step by step, mobile payment will be applied to about 8,000 buses, 28 stations of five metro lines and many other transportation ways in Wuhan. (Xinhua/Xiao Yijiu)
A passenger uses his cellphone to pay for the ticket at Wuchang Station of the Bus Rapid Transport (BRT) in Wuhan, capital of central China’s Hubei Province, June 14, 2017. As the mobile payment develops, the work for cashiers turned easier than before. Step by step, mobile payment will be applied to about 8,000 buses, 28 stations of five metro lines and many other transportation ways in Wuhan. (Xinhua/Xiao Yijiu)
A bus cashier counts the notes in an office in Wuhan, capital of central China’s Hubei Province, June 14, 2017. As the mobile payment develops, the work for cashiers turned easier than before. Step by step, mobile payment will be applied to about 8,000 buses, 28 stations of five metro lines and many other transportation ways in Wuhan. (Xinhua/Xiao Yijiu)