It looks like a homework question and it appears that your book/teacher expects you to say that \[(k,L) = (1,3)\] is the only solution.

However, there are more solutions. The next solution is 141 digits.

1
2

k = 466642456252969429548984353760000301550329127624397271829679711032060980203808963148776334310821825712845861387066156068094839910543082337321
L = 1616496886397760388309674049191810513095994873514870571782730987813611003182466173777437593238208569111687366772629322638941777021682113779933

To verify this, you'll need a Computer Algebra System or a multi-precision programming language.

Furthermore, I conjecture that there are infinite such solutions

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TopNewestHi;

It looks like a homework question and it appears that your book/teacher expects you to say that \[(k,L) = (1,3)\] is the only solution.

However, there are more solutions. The next solution is 141 digits.

To verify this, you'll need a Computer Algebra System or a multi-precision programming language.

Furthermore, I conjecture that there are infinite such solutions

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@Gaurav Sharma , I am sorry. {k -> 181, L -> 627}, {k -> 13, L -> 45} also works. There are many small solutions too.

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Thanks mahn !

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@Calvin Lin @Krishna Ar @Agnishom Chattopadhyay

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