How to view your Apple Card number, expiration date, security code & other sensitive details

Apple Card number Wallet app - hero

Aside from using your Apple Card with Apple Pay, you can also use the Apple Card number to buy stuff where Apple Pay is not yet accepted. In order to protect your privacy, the physical card has no number printed on it, which gives you a whole new level of security. But don’t worry, you can view your Apple Card number in the Wallet app, and we show you how.

To purchase items anywhere Apple Pay is not yet accepted (but manually entering a credit card number to pay works, like on the web or within apps), feel totally free to use your Apple Card number to make online purchases anywhere Mastercard is accepted.

To find your Apple Card number in the Wallet app, follow along with this tutorial.

Viewing Apple Card number in the Wallet app

To view your Apple Card number along with other details, follow these steps:

1) Open the Wallet app on your iPhone with iOS 12.4+

2) Tap your Apple Card.

3) Tap the three-dotted More icon.

4) Scroll down and tap Card Information.

Apple Card number Wallet app - card information

5) Lastly, authenticate with Face ID, Touch ID or passcode.

You can now see the following information about your Apple Card:

  • Your first and last name
  • Apple Card number
  • Apple Card expiration date
  • Apple Card security code
  • Card network

To use this Apple Card number in a payment form on the web or within an app, simply press and hold the field labeled Card Number, then tap Copy. Now switch to a website/app, then tap and hold the credit card number field and choose Paste to insert the number.

The various payment numbers

Aside from the Apple Card number in the Wallet app, you may also see other payment numbers including the physical card number and the device account number.

The physical card number pertains to the number associated with your titanium Apple Card. The device account number is a device-specific number created by your card issuer or bank for each of the cards you add to Apple Pay, which lets the system process transactions without revealing your first and last name, card number or other personal details to merchants.

Appel Card number - device account number in Secure Element

For security purposes, you can only view the last four digits of your titanium Apple Card/device account number displayed on the Card Information screen (mentioned in the steps above). You will need the last four digits of your physical card number or the device account number when returning your previously purchased item to the merchant.

But what’s different about the physical card number from the Apple Card number in Wallet?

Apple Card number - physical titanium card 001

They both serve the same purpose, just like your other credit and debit card numbers, but because these things are easily copied Apple has opted not to print any numbers on the physical card. Of course, every credit or debit card needs a number — Apple Card being no exception — but that doesn’t mean you have to choose between security and convenience.

According to TechCrunch, your Apple Card number is a semi-permanent virtual number that gives you an added layer of security. Should someone steal this number or you type it into an insecure webform, simply request a new number through the Wallet app, which beats having to cancel the physical card and getting a new one with a different number.

Apple Card number - physical titanium card 002

Tap your Apple Card in the Wallet app, then hit the three-dotted More menu. Now hit Card Information and authenticate with Face ID, Touch ID or passcode. Lastly, tap Request New Card Number. And voila, just like that you have a new number instantly, which is far better than having to wait for a new physical card just to continue making online purchases.

More Apple Card resources

To learn more about using your Apple Card, be sure to peruse iDB’s additional how-tos:

Don’t forget to browse our tutorials archive.

We also recommend Apple’s video tutorials covering Apple Card.

Need help? Ask iDB!

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