The contestants would all meet at the annual "Math Slam" event while the other students are out dating and having fun.

They'd present their hand typed, (this is very important) math equation that shows a final answer of 1. They'd load their entry into the projector and it would be shown next to a
object used for scale. For instance a thousand word problem might be shown next to an orange, a ten thousand word problem shown next to a cow etc.

Then the computer checks the math and verifies the answer is indeed one, and shows the number of characters used. Longest one wins.

Rules:

1- You can't just say "One plus three minus three plus three, minus three..." thousands of times, in fact, you can't repeat any one equation or number. Each number and equation needs to be next to a different number or equation.

2- You obviously can't use a computer or AI to come up with your equation, it has to be created my you. Only tool allowed is a word processor. You can use hand written notes if you like.

3- You must be over 25 years old an a virgin although this would go without saying.

Okay see link, and marvel at the fact that this is already been baked, although not as a contest per se, but people trying to come up with impressive math equations that equal one.

So to be clear, the idea for contestants to show their entries in a hall full of their fellow virgins on a Friday night to win cash and prizes.

I think it's almost trivially easy to make arbitrarily complicated formula equal one, as the example you linked demonstrated.

Depending on your scoring criterion, you'd just get massive single random-string numbers raised to the power zero, arbitrary strings of constants raised to the power zero, random equations raised to the power zero, or similar.

For a similar reason, it would be fairly straightforward to break any computer-based evaluation. There's one number which doesn't equal one when raised to the power zero, and that's zero itself (which is undefined).
Therefore, to actually confirm any calculation of the form (a-b)^0 does actually equal one, you do technically need to evaluate a-b. And it's pretty easy to address numbers we don't have any practical way to calculate, like Busy-Beaver(99999) - which is ridiculously huge - and probably a million other gochas.

Believe it or not, that half year I actually went to high school I was in honors math and was blown away by how usless it was in the age of the computer. After every answer on every test I'd say to myself "So?".

And as every honest math teacher answers when I asked if you'll ever use this stuff my guy said "No, but..."