The document listed a number of risks for prospective investors to consider, including how the company's cash flow is significantly impacted by worldwide crude oil supply and demand and the price at which it is able to sell crude oil.
While the prospectus includes Aramco's profits for the first nine months and details of the company's operations, it doesn't include any indication of what valuation the government hopes to achieve.
Despite questions over Aramco's valuation and how much of the company will ultimately be for sale on Saudi Arabia's Tadawul stock exchange, the company's size and profitability has made it undeniably attractive to potential investors.
The prospectus said the offering period will start on Sunday, November 17, ending on November 28 for individual investors and on December 4 for institutional investors.
It did, though, mention possible risks, including the government's control over oil output and terrorist attack.
Saudi Arabia is pulling out all the stops to ensure the success of the IPO after Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman finally chose to offer shares in the world's largest oil producer.
Aramco's oil facilities were targeted on September 14 in unprecedented attacks that temporarily shut 5.7 million barrels per day (bpd) of output - more than 5% of global oil supply.
Also, the Saudi government, the company's sole owner, won't offer any additional shares during the 12-month period after listing, but retains the right to sell to foreign governments or investors affiliated with foreign governments.
"Aramco IPO is an opportunity that shouldnt be missed, the largest company in the world....holding aramco shares is an absolute gain", a Saudi with a twitter handle named Abdulrahman wrote.
The Russia-China Investment Fund is working to attract Chinese investors for Aramco's planned IPO, the head of Russia's RDIF sovereign wealth fund said on Thursday.
Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman priced the company's value at $2 trillion, but analysts estimate the value is closer to $1.5 trillion.
Prince Mohammed has said listing Aramco is one way for the kingdom to raise capital for the country's sovereign wealth fund, which would then use that revenue to develop new cities and lucrative projects across Saudi Arabia.
Initial hopes for a 5% IPO on domestic and global bourses were dashed a year ago when the process was halted amid debate over where to list Aramco overseas. A deal over $25bn would top the record-breaking IPO of Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba in 2014.
The valuation would be nearly twice that of Microsoft MSFT.N , now the world's most valuable listed company, and seven times that of Exxon Mobil Corp XOM.N , the biggest listed oil major by market capitalisation. Articles appear on euronews.com for a limited time.