Determine all possible sextuplets (A, B, C, D, E, F) of positive integers, with A ≤ B ≤ C, and, D ≤ E ≤ F and, A ≤ D, that satisfy both the equations: A+B+C = D*E*F and, A*B*C = D+E+F.

Prove that these are the only sextuplets that exist.

The difference between the product and sum increases as a multiplicand-addend is increased. An increase in a multiplicand-addend increases both the sum and the product, but the product increases by a multiple. Where S is the sum and P is the product, the difference, S - P, is 2 where the first two multiplicands-addends are each the lowest positive integer, 1. Therefore, in order for S_{1}=P_{2} and S_{2}=P_{1}, the difference, P - S, can not be greater than 2 and the sum and product of the first two multiplicands-addends can not be greater than 4. The first two multiplicands-addends can then be of the following: 1 and 1, 1 and 2, 1 and 3, or 2 and 2. Iterating through the small number of positive integers from 1 to n for the third multiplicand until the difference, P - S, is greater than 2 for each of the first two multiplicands-addends results in the six possible sextuplets: