This market resolves to the prime factors of 25195908475657893494027183240048398571429282126204032027777137836043662020707595556264018525880784406918290641249515082189298559149176184502808489120072844992687392807287776735971418347270261896375014971824691165077613379859095700097330459748808428401797429100642458691817195118746121515172654632282216869987549182422433637259085141865462043576798423387184774447920739934236584823824281198163815010674810451660377306056201619676256133844143603833904414952634432190114657544454178424020924616515723350778707749817125772467962926386356373289912154831438167899885040445364023527381951378636564391212010397122822120720357.

## Related questions

@TomShlomi 1 is not a prime number. If the number itself is prime, then the prime factorization would just be the number itself.

Does it resolve 50/50 to the two prime factors, or is it done in proportion to the size? The prime factors seem to have historically been within around a power of 2 of each other, and it would be a really hilarious skew to have.

I do absolutely adore this market, since any bet here can be easily checked whether it factors RSA-2048, which presumably was the intention.

@placebo_username It's a bet that humans made a mistake somewhere and the number is accidentally a prime itself. Highly unlikely given how many people would have had to fail to notice, but still vastly more likely than any of the ~10^1227 other options.

According to Wikipedia, it is known to have exactly two prime factors. Testing for primality is more efficient than computing factorizations, so if it were prime then the challenge would be much easier.