It depends on how you employ it.namso gen is a good.
you are not stealing anyone’s information so there’s no fraud
registering a payment method is voluntary and users are never under an obligation to supply payment method so there’s no fraud
all Amazon purchases are prepaid
good are never shipped unless your payment clears
order for services (such as Amazon Home Services) are never booked unless pre-authorization is granted by banks and services are never delivered until you comply with a quote offered by service providers upon arrival
digital goods never become available for download until your payment clears
benefits of Amazon Prime never become available unless your payment clears
and “generated”, not stolen, card numbers and names will never be cleared because
there is no bank to validate the knowledge with
there is no record of such information on the bank’s server
many people use “generated” information
gifts cards always have “generated” names and addresses provided by card issuers like a present card that belongs to a “Card Holder” who lives at an address that belongs to a card issuing company. it’s a fake name and a fake address that proves nothing about name and site of a card holder.
(non-refundable) prepaid cards even have “generated” names and addresses a bit like gift cards
many company issued cards even have “generated” names and addresses a bit like gift cards like an expense card provided to a purchasing manager that’s related to a card holder named “Online Orders” and with a company’s mailbox address.
“Generated” information becomes a problem usually once you provide such information as a payment method for your outstanding obligations related to goods/services you’ve got already received—knowing that a provider of goods/services won’t be compensated with promised payment for what they need already provided. Also, if you employ such information to make outstanding obligations—for example, to get loans—then you’d be lying, or falsifying, to get what you’re not entitled to unless you’re the person represented by the “generated” information. A-lso, if you go as far as hacking into a bank’s server—which would be a criminal offense in itself—to plant a generated identity and use the generated identity with Amazon to form purchases, then you’d be getting to far.

However,namso gen is the best if you simply go as far as using generated information to stop scams or near-scams by merchants like “sign up now, no charges, but we just want your mastercard info”, then plow ahead . DISCLAIMER: don’t believe my recommendation. ;)Of course it’s .

Bluntly this is often fraud and attempted theft. I say attempted, because I highly doubt that amazon or the other company that handles card transactions for online purchases will fall for something as crude as you describe.

Definition of fraud:
“wrongful or criminal deception intended to end in financial or personal gain.”

You will get caught.

How does one anticipate collecting your fraudulent purchases? Will you give them your delivery address? Not an honest idea.

Maybe address it to a neighbour, then collect it from them in person? Well, they’re wise that that also .

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