Request Simplifies Invoicing and Payments for Polygon Network Users

We’re thrilled to announce our latest integration with Polygon Network!

Request’s fast and simple app to generate, track, and pay invoices will now be available to the businesses and individual users transacting on Polygon’s platform for Ethereum scaling and infrastructure development. Though the total number of active users on Polygon is currently about 100,000 as compared to the nearly 500,000 on Ethereum, transactions per day on the Polygon Network now far exceeds those on the Ethereum network.

Learn how to easily send and pay an invoice on the Polygon network at a fraction of a cost and fast transaction speed.

Watch the video tutorials:‍

1) Issue an invoice on the Polygon network with Request

2) Pay an invoice on the Polygon network with Request

Founded in 2017 by Y Combinator alumni, Request has grown to become the leading provider of SaaS payment tools for leading DeFi companies like AAVE and MakerDAO. Our open, decentralised transactions network allows businesses to seamlessly manage invoicing, billing, and accounting in over 24 different cryptocurrencies and stablecoins, and eight different fiat currencies.

Today, more than 600 businesses are already using Request Invoicing to process their daily invoicing and payments using crypto. We are proud to work with Polygon to make our technology available to their community. The Polygon ecosystem of apps can now enjoy the seamless experience of managing their finance operations like invoicing, payments, payroll, expenses”, said Christophe Fonteneau, Head of Strategic Partnerships & Business Development at Request.

The integration with Polygon is the latest of a slew of high-profile DeFi companies to let their communities use Request Invoicing to manage crypto payments. Launched just a year ago, over US$100m in crypto invoices have been generated and paid using Request Invoicing to date.

Polygon Foundation, which oversees the core development work on the protocol, will also be using Request Invoicing to manage the payments which it makes to its contributors and community members each month.

Request Invoicing has dramatically reduced the time and effort we used to spend on managing and accounting for crypto payments for the core team at Polygon. The collaboration will allow the wider community of Polygon users to experience the sheer ease of generating and paying invoices with Request for themselves”, says Sandeep Nailwal, co-founder of the Polygon Network.

Request is committed to simplifying book-keeping and crypto payments to the rapidly growing DeFi community around the world. Our expanding list of partners offers companies the freedom to make crypto payments using the network and currency of their choice.

Create, send, and pay invoices in under five minutes with Request Invoicing today.

Request (REQ) is a blockchain-based suite of financial applications dedicated to crypto first companies. Its first product, Request Invoicing, allows anyone from freelancers to small businesses and organizations to create, store, and access invoices and receipts in a universal, decentralized network. Users can easily send professional, secured, compliant invoices and receive payments in traditional currencies like USD and EUR — or digital currencies such as USDC, DAI and USDT among many others.

To learn more about Request, visit Request.Finance

Polygon is the first well-structured, easy-to-use platform for Ethereum scaling and infrastructure development. Its core component is Polygon SDK, a modular, flexible framework that supports building and connectingcured Chains like Plasma, Optimistic Rollups, zkRollups, Validium, etc., and Standalone Chains like Polygon POS, designed for flexibility and independence. Polygon’s scaling solutions have seen widespread adoption with 450+ Dapps, ~350M txns, and ~13.5M+ unique users.

If you’re an Ethereum Developer, you’re already a Polygon developer! Leverage Polygon’s fast and secure txns for your Dapp, get started here.

Ready to Pay and Get Paid in Cryptocurrency?

Originally published at

The Open Network for Transaction Requests