*when combined with*the digits of their respective factorizations. Surprisingly, he missed two:

26487 = 3^5 * 109

28651 = 7 * 4093

61054 = 2 * 7^3 * 89

65821 = 7 * 9403

I wondered how this might be turned into a sequence. Base-ten k-balanced factorization integers: The combined digits of an integer and its factorization primes and exponents contain exactly k copies of each of the ten digits. So,

45849660 = 2^2 * 3 * 5 * 19 * 37 * 1087

84568740 = 2^2 * 3 * 5 * 67 * 109 * 193

104086845 = 3^2 * 5 * 19 * 23 * 67 * 79

106978404 = 2^2 * 3 * 13 * 685759

and so on. For any given k, k-balanced integers are necessarily finite. For k=2, there are more than 13000. Could the largest of these be larger than the smallest 3-balanced integer?

It's not too difficult to generate very large terms:

345655692176023955231233047798293565182493067678373538829683596019374251932061880049408412541410264671864570007449201127

is an example of a 13-balanced integer. Can you come up with a larger one?