Bitcoin continues to hit the headlines on a daily basis, whether it be a price spike, an exchange hack or a well-known tech figure predicting a coin will be worth $1million in a few years’ time.
If you’re familiar with the CoinPot microwallet you’ll have noticed a few changes recently.
For those of you who’ve been avidly following CoinPot’s rise to become one of the most popular microwallets around, the sudden closure of its Bitcoin Cash faucet, located at moonb.ch, came as a bit of shock.
Do a quick google search for online lotteries and you’ll be bombarded with thousands of results, making it hard to find legitimate sites that actually pay out.
The best free bitcoin microwallet (in our opinion) has just got better with the launch of its own digital ‘asset’ alongside a new hourly lottery.
CoinPot, the hugely popular cryptocurrency microwallet, was rocked by claims this week that user accounts had been hacked.
Although this topic has been covered elsewhere on this site, we thought we’d bring you the most up-to-date information on the best free bitcoin faucets in 2018 (scroll down to see the list).
There was some good news for users of the CoinPot Microwallet service for free faucets this week – all fees have been removed and the withdrawal threshold reduced.
Developing an income stream which does all the hard work for you while you sit back and count the cash is the aim of all referral marketeers.
The thought of earning an income with little or no effort is extremely appealing to most people but finding a way of achieving this often proves elusive.
Do you want a share of digital gold without having to pay for it? Well read on…
Bitcoin Cash (BCH) has risen to become one of the largest cryptocurrencies in terms of market cap (at the time of writing it was fourth) and now you can grab some for free from the new Moon Bitcoin Cash faucet.
The price of a single bitcoin stands at around $11,000 (£8,000) as I write this. But within minutes this could have risen or fallen by a huge margin. Exciting stuff isn’t it?
The much maligned bytecoin (BCN) cryptocurrency has seen an explosion in its value recently and while it’s not entirely clear what’s behind this, a lot of people are suddenly keen to get their hands on some coins.
The web is awash with free bitcoin faucets all claiming to hand out quantities of cryptocurrency to visitors so it is sometimes difficult to know which are genuine and which are fake.
Browser mining for bitcoin and other cryptocurrency has surged in popularity in recent months in parallel with the public’s interest in crypto coins as a whole.
One question that pops up in our inbox with reliable frequency is ‘where can I find a Coinbase faucet list?’ or variants of this theme.
If you’re a regular visitor to free bitcoin faucets you’ll be familiar with the dreaded reCaptcha system and the endless problems this can cause when trying to claim your coins.
Free bitcoin (and alt coin) faucets are a great way to both learn about cryptocurrency while earning some coins at the same time.
There are hundreds of free bitcoin faucets out there paying into a range of different microwallets, including the popular CoinPot service.
Bitcoin frenzy has gripped the world and it’s hard to avoid the banner headlines screaming about the latest value record the ‘original’ crypto coin has broken.
If you’re a regular free bitcoin faucet visitor you’ll have noticed an increasing number of sites attempting to download a JavaScipt file originating from Coinhive to your computer.
Free bitcoin faucets are a great way to earn your first free bitcoins but for some people, the earnings don’t mount up quickly enough and they lose interest.
One of the first questions that people who become interested in cryptocurrency ask is ‘How can I earn or make free bitcoins online without any cash outlay?’.
FreeBitco.in is one of the most popular bitcoin faucet sites out there, with more than 8,800,000 registered users at the time of writing. Search for information on faucets and pretty much everywhere you go you’ll find reference to this site.
So, what makes this such a popular destination for people looking to get hold of free bitcoins online without mining or having to buy any expensive and difficult to maintain equipment?
These are questions that crop up regularly in internet forums, comment sections and Q&A sites across the web so clearly there’s some confusion surrounding the validity of faucets.
After all, where else can you literally get free money handed to you in the comfort of your own home for very little effort? It just seems too good to be true and perhaps people are rightly suspicious.