Coca-Cola has become a minority investor in Spotify, included in a new round of funding which will pull in $100 million and value the streaming music program at about $3 billion.

Spotify has finished the financial lending round, based on one person with direct understanding of the deal. Of the $100 million, half is from Goldman Sachs, and Coke is adding about 10 percent. An additional new investor, Fidelity Investments, can also be considered chipping in about 15 percent of the financing round, with all the remaining quarter originating from Spotify’s current investors, based on someone else briefed on the deal. Both people speech on condition of anonymity as the deal was personal.

A spokesman for Spotify rejected to comment, and reps at Coca-Cola did not immediately react to a information seeking comment.

The offer clarifies Coke’s participation with Spotify. In April, it built a vague announcement with regards to a marketing partnership with Spotify, with couple of details apart from a promise to assist the program reach new markets all over the world. Spotify, which had been launched in Sweden in 2006, found the United States this past year and is now in 17 countries; now it opened up in Ireland and Luxembourg.

An investment of $10 million or so will be small for a organization like Coca-Cola, that features a market capitalization of $162 billion. However it is a step toward technology investment for Coke, also it presents a potentially huge new pool of expense sources for digital music.

Most electronic music companies have battled to build enduring businesses. Spotify, although it has 15 million users all over the world, 4 million of them having to pay subscribers, is not profitable. A year ago it lost about $57 million on $236 million in income.

But as streaming music providers spread all over the world, the most notable of them are bringing in big investments. Recently, Deezer, a French competitor to Spotify around the globe, raised $130 million, mainly from Access Industries, the holding company controlled by Len Blavatnik that has the Warner Music Group.

A year ago, Spotify elevated another $100 million from Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers and DST Global, in a offer that then appreciated the company at about $1 billion. Along with those companies, minority positions in Spotify will also be held by major music business and Merlin, a business that negotiates digital licensing deals with respect to independents.