Barcelona have satisfied the Spanish league's financial rules and will be able to play most of their new signings, including Robert Lewandowski, in the season's opener after selling off even more of the club's assets.
Barcelona said on Friday they had agreed to sell 24.5% of its Barca Studios production hub to Orpheus Media in a deal that would earn it EUR100 million ($A145 million).
Last month Barcelona sold an initial 25% stake in its production hub to Socios.com, a blockchain provider, for another the same figure, and 25% of its Spanish league television rights for the next 25 years for nearly EUR670 million ($A970 million) euros.
The Spanish league limits the amount clubs can spend on players' salaries and transfers based on the clubs' financial health. Despite efforts to reduce costs and pay down debt, Barcelona still has EUR1 billion ($A1.4 billion) euros in debt and has seen their salary cap slashed by the league in recent seasons.
But after the latest deal the league's website listed Lewandowski, Andreas Christensen and Franck Kessie as registered on Friday night, meaning they are eligible to play against Rayo Vallecano at Camp Nou on Saturday.
According to the Mundo Deportivo Catalan newspaper, Barcelona were also able to secure a playing permit for newcomer Raphinha as well as for Ousmane Dembele and Sergi Roberto, whose contracts were renewed. Only the case of Jules Kounde is still unresolved.
Besides selloing assets the club has been also pushing to sell players such as Samuel Umtiti and Martin Braithwaite that are either unwanted by coach Xavi Hernandez or have big salaries like Frenkie de Jong.
Manchester City midfielder Bernardo Silva and Chelsea defender Marcos Alonso continue to be linked with Barcelona, with just under three weeks before the transfer window closes.
Earlier Xavi had said his plans for the opening match of the season had not been badly disrupted by being unsure over who will be available.
He said: "It has little influence, as at the end of the day we work on different systems, different variants. Either one or the other players, very few things change.
"We pretty much have two players for each position. We work the same, we don't have a different system with the way we play in attack. Not a lot varies."
Australian Associated Press
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