Quick, Get Your Invitation to Try Spotify For Free


Spotify invitations are now hard to come by (or so I’m told), but as of the posting of this article, you can get one, thanks to Coca Cola. Just follow the link below. I tried it, and have been playing around with Spotify for the last hour or so.

The link is here:


Let us know how it works for you.

Evan Kline

Hello, I'm Evan. I write about tech from my perspective – that of the average 40-something tech geek. You can also find me on Twitter and at my real-life job as a lawyer.    MORE ABOUT ME.


  1. Tbh, I don’t understand the hype. Access any music for free? I’m not a big music listener, so I may not appreciate this as much as other people may. I mostly listen to the popular songs everyone else is listening too. Thus, why I prefer Grooveshark, which is a) browser based, so I don’t have to have another app open on my desktop b) I also create playlists of my favorite songs as I do in Spotify c) no ads that interrupt me as I listen to my music.

    So, essentially, Spotify is like Pandora with the radio ads, and is like Grooveshark in that I must create playlists to listen to any song on my computer.

    You’re not winning me over, Spotify.

    What’s even more ludicrous is how they are projecting 50 million US users within the first year (http://www.businessinsider.com/spotify-is-on-crack-if-they-really-think-theyll-get-50-million-us-users-in-a-year-2011-7).

    • Actually, now that I’ve been using it for a couple of days, I’m sort of in your boat. I used Rhapsody about 6 years ago, and don’t see how Spotify is any different, or different than Rdio or MOG for that matter. I do like that its desktop app isn’t just the web page in a wrapper, but that’s about it. That said, just trying it out, and some of the others out, has got me interested in this kind of app again. If I subscribe to one, it might be to Spotify just because they have a desktop app that is really a desktop app.

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