Bonus Bitcoin is a completely FREE bitcoin faucet paying out up to 5,000 satoshi every 15 minutes.
Also, at the end of each day (around midnight UTC) you will receive an automatic 5% bonus added to your current account balance - provided you made at least one faucet claim during the previous day.
As of 6th July 2017 all payments from Bonus Bitcoin are made instantly and directly into your CoinPot account. Click here to find out more about how this works.
We also run a very generous affiliate/referral program: Ask your friends and colleagues to sign up using your referral link and receive 50% commission from every claim that they make from the faucet. (Note: No referral commission is paid on the daily bonus)
We aim to be one of the highest paying bitcoin faucets around! So to ensure that our claim amounts are kept as high as possible, we automatically adjust the rate based on a number of factors including the BTC v USD exchange rate and our advertising income. Currently you can claim up to 5,000 satoshi every 15 minutes. Once you register and sign in you will be able to see what the current average rate is per claim.
You also have unlimited potential to increase your earnings by using our referral scheme which pays 50% lifetime commission.
As our name suggests, we also run a variety of ways to boost your earnings via our Bonus schemes - along with frequent special promotions and competitions.
The best way to keep up with this is to like our Facebook page or follow us on Twitter (see above) where any news is first announced.
Our current bonus scheme pays a daily 5% bonus of the total of all faucet claims and referral commission earned over the previous 72 hours (3 days) - providing you make at least one faucet claim during the previous day.
(Please note: We will be changing our bonus schemes from time to time, to keep things interesting and introduce new, exciting ways to boost your faucet income)
Bitcoin is a payment system introduced as open-source software in 2009 by developer Satoshi Nakamoto. The payments in the system are recorded in a public ledger using its own unit of account, which is also called bitcoin. Payments work peer-to-peer without a central repository or single administrator, which has led the US Treasury to call bitcoin a decentralized virtual currency. Although its status as a currency is disputed, media reports often refer to bitcoin as a cryptocurrency or digital currency.
Bitcoins are created as a reward for payment processing work in which users offer their computing power to verify and record payments into the public ledger. Called mining, individuals or companies engage in this activity in exchange for transaction fees and newly created bitcoins. Besides mining, bitcoins can be obtained in exchange for fiat money, products, and services. Users can send and receive bitcoins electronically for an optional transaction fee using wallet software on a personal computer, mobile device, or a web application.
Bitcoin as a form of payment for products and services has seen growth,and merchants have an incentive to accept the digital currency because fees are lower than the 2-3% typically imposed by credit card processors. The European Banking Authority has warned that bitcoin lacks consumer protections. Unlike credit cards, any fees are paid by the purchaser not the vendor. Bitcoins can be stolen and chargebacks are impossible. Commercial use of bitcoin is currently small compared to its use by speculators, which has fueled price volatility.
Bitcoin has been a subject of scrutiny amid concerns that it can be used for illegal activities. In October 2013 the US FBI shut down the Silk Road online black market and seized 144,000 bitcoins worth US$28.5 million at the time. The US is considered bitcoin-friendly compared to other governments. In China, buying bitcoins with yuan is subject to restrictions, and bitcoin exchanges are not allowed to hold bank accounts.
If you want to know more then check out the full Bitcoin Wikipedia article
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