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Because ZIP Codes are the cornerstone of the U.S. Postal Service's (USPS's) mail distribution system, USPS has long resisted changing them for any reason other than to improve the efficiency of delivery. Frustrated citizens frequently have turned to members of Congress for assistance in altering ZIP Code boundaries.
Almost all mail is sorted by machines, and the basis for this sorting is a ZIP Code. ZIP Codes have expanded through the years to 9 digits (ZIP+4) in 1983 and to 11 digits in 1991. Most customers know only their five-digit ZIP Codes.
The most common form of request to the Postal Service (and to Members of Congress) is for a new ZIP Code for a specific area. Most customers do not realize that a new, unique ZIP Code usually accompanies the creation of a new delivery post office.
As of 1963, zip codes' numbers are determined by a few factors: the area, the regional postal facility and the local zone. The first number of the five-digit code signifies the region which the address is located in, a number that grows from the east coast to the west.
What happens when you write the right address but the wrong zip code? Once it gets sorted there, it will either get looked up to find the correct zip code and be sent to the correct location. Or it may get stamped Undelivered and the item will be returned to sender.
If postcode is incorrect, but still valid, it will be sent to the corresponding sorting/delivery office. Once all those options are exhausted unsuccessfully, it'll be returned to the depot/post/delivery office you originally posted from if you haven't provided a return address of your own.
A short answer is that you should be fine. Once it is into the mail stream it will be corrected. The hangup could be if the website owner doesn't do good address validation. If they do it right, they will find it and correct it before shipping.
According to the USPS, mail can be considered undeliverable due to a number of factors ranging from insufficient postage to the person it's addressed to refusing to accept it. Regardless of the reason the mail cannot be delivered, the USPS states that: All nonmailable pieces are returned to the sender.
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