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The CVV is on the back of the card. The zip code is where the card OWNER gets their bills. If you don’t have the card and you don’t know where the bills go to, then the card is clearly not yours. All you have is the number and trying to use that is called FRAUD…ID theft…and that is a felony. Credit card companies and the Police are MUCH more vigilant to this type of crime. You WILL be caught and end up spending a long time in Prison. Don’t do it. Forget the number and move on in life.
Depending on whether its a corporate or personal card you look up the address of the cardholder. Intelius, been verified, Spokeo, or even google. I would search a couple of different “people search sites” to make sure I had the most probable address. Then you simply use the most probable zip. If the charge is declined, you then retry the transaction with your second best guess. You are going to get numerous addresses from each site, so you will be able to make a second best choice. Keep in mind that you may very likely flag the account by entering too many incorrect addresses, so research the address as thoroughly as possible prior to attempting the charge. Youll be able to get two attempts for sure though.
Also, keep in mind that in most cases the merchant is going to require more than just the billing zip code. They are going to want the complete billing address as well as the phone number associated with the account. Also if you are ordering an actual item to be shipped/delivered, it's going to be sent to that billing address. Any deviation is going to almost certainly ensure that both the order and the card will be canceled. There is a way to have your order shipped to a different address, however since you don't even know the billing zip, there is no way you'd be able to put an addendum on the actual credit card account.
Its also very likely that the merchant will attempt to get a verbal confirmation of said order prior to shipping, even after the charge has been approved. Sometimes you can overcome this by providing a phone number (a google number, or a burn phone) that is of the same area code and if possible the same prefix as the real phone number associated with the account. The merchant will still call for a verbal verification, but he will most likely call the number that you gave when placing the order. You're going to have to know the correct phone number when he calls, and you're going to have to be able to immediately give him the number without hesitation. You can say simply that the bank has your office number or your old cell number, or whatever. Just be prepared to have the info in front of you when they call.
Also if you are using a google voice number, make sure to go into the settings and turn off the function that gives you the callers name when you answer. And make sure to change the v.m. greeting to the account holders name.
As for the CVV #, its a random three digit code assigned to the card at the point of its manufacture. Unlike a Social Security number which is assigned to the state of its issue via the first three digits, the CVV number is purely random and is not representative of any specific bank. The CVV number is not encoded in the numbers that occur on the billing statement, and you won't have any success in using the CVV from a different card issued from the same bank. The only way that I know of obtaining a CVV number for a card whose account number you know, but you don't have the physical card is in getting ahold of the original paperwork that the actual card was mailed in. The thin cardboard flyer that had the card glued to it when it was first mailed to the account holder, usually has a thin bleed of the CVV number on it. You may have to read it in the mirror but in most cases, the CVV is very lightly copied onto that presentation flyer.