The draw has taken place in the US for the biggest single single lottery jackpot in history - $1.5bn (£1.04bn).
The winning numbers for the Powerball jackpot are 4, 8, 19, 27, 34, PB 10. At least one winning ticket was sold, at a shop in Los Angeles, officials say.
The previous draw was the 19th without a grand prize winner, which requires all six numbers to match.
Thousands of people earlier queued up outside shops across the US, hoping to defy the odds of 292.2 million to one.
The winner - assuming no split in the prize - stands to take home the jackpot in annual payments over 29 years. He or she could also opt for one lump-sum payment of $930m.
The government would share in the big prize, however, levying a 39.6% federal income tax on the winner, plus any taxes that the winner's home state may impose.
After paying tax, however, the winner would still be wealthier than Beyonce and Lionel Messi, according to AFP news agency.
Is this really the biggest?
The current $1.5bn jackpot is a whopping $600m more than previous record holder. A March 2012 drawing of the US lottery Mega Millions had a $656m prize shared by three winners. In Europe, the largest lottery prizes have been lower than in the US but the jackpots are given as a lump sum rather than as an annuity and most countries do not tax the winnings. The biggest European prize was won in July 2011 by a ticketholder in the UK. That person took home a lump sum of $260m (£161.7m).
Where do Powerball profits go?
Back to the participating states. For example, New Jersey has sold more than $50m in tickets during this current jackpot craze and lottery officials said about $20m of that would return to the state. More than 15 states use the profits to fund education. However, schools aren't expecting a huge windfall. California officials estimate the lottery money accounts for about 1% of the state's education budget. In Wisconsin, the profits go towards lowering property taxes.
How did the jackpot get so big?
No one has won the draw since 4 November. The prize is based on ticket sales so high jackpots usually create a snowball effect until a winning combination is picked. A new format introduced in October makes these massive jackpots more likely, meaning more records could be broken in future.
Six of the 50 US states do not participate in the lottery, forcing some of their residents to drive hours to buy tickets.
Alabama, Mississippi and Utah cite religious reasons, while Alaska has said it would not be economical in such a sparsely populated state.
In Hawaii, proposed legislation to start it fails consistently and in Nevada the lottery is rejected because the state's world famous casinos prefer not to have competition.