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Fattore C

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Fattore C
GenreGame show
Created byPaolo Bonolis
Presented byPaolo Bonolis
Luca Laurenti
Country of originItaly
Original language(s)Italian
No. of seasons1
Running time70 mins
Production company(s)RTI
Original networkCanale 5
Original release25 September –
2 December 2006
Related showsAffari tuoi
External links
[{{#property:P856}} Website]

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Fattore C was an Italian game show broadcast in Autumn 2006 on Canale 5. Created by popular Italian TV presenter Paolo Bonolis and presented by him and his co-host Luca Laurenti (who later reunited on Avanti un altro!), the show, in a similar vein to Bonolis' similar earlier venture Affari tuoi, offered a maximum top prize of €500,000 (though this was only available provided there was actually a €500,000 bust in that episode).


The show's set was Medieval-themed, in a similar set-up to the daily versions of Deal or No Deal, for example the Spanish and British versions, along with the Italian version itself.

The game consisted of twenty busts of famous people, each containing different amounts of money (or a joke prize of less value). The contestant eliminated all of the busts except their own to find out what they would be winning. Now and again, the player would be given a cash offer they could accept to walk away with that amount of money, or reject to play on in the hope of winning more. Unlike in Affari tuoi, however the player could only deal or no deal if they answered a multiple-choice question correctly, with three possible answers. If the contestant answered incorrectly, a phone-in competition was played, where the phone-in contestant could answer five quiz questions to hopefully win €1,000.

At the end of the game, when the contestant was down to two busts, an offer was given (with no question required), which, unlike Affari tuoi, was usually lower than in either bust. This was because if the final offer was declined, the contestant only left with whatever was in their bust if it was the bust worth most out of the two busts left in the game.


Public reception to Fattore C was poor, with many pointing out the obvious similarities to Bonolis' earlier hit Affari tuoi. The first series was broadcast on Sunday evenings, and strong ratings of 4 million fell quickly. On 2 December 2006, Fattore C was axed and replaced by Chi vuol essere milionario?, the Italian version of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?.

In 2011, Bonolis acknowledged he created Fattore C as a Canale 5 clone of Affari tuoi.

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