First, do you have quick releases, or do you have thru-axles? If you have rim brakes, then you have QRs. Any QR will fit your bike. If you have disc brakes (look for a rotor on the left side of each hub), you probably have thru-axles, but it's also possible you have QRs.
If you have thru-axles, you probably need to call Diamondback Bikes. Their FAQ lists a number for consumers to call about replacement parts. Because REI is a national chain of outdoor equipment stores in the US, if you're still in the US, you may be able to get to one, and they may be able to help you as well - although they may not have the correct information on hand themselves and probably don't stock replacement thru axles for every bike, so they would probably end up reaching out to Diamondback themselves.
Since you asked, we should discuss the dimensions of thru-axles! As you've noticed, they are more complicated than quick release skewers. QRs can have a bit of the rod poking out the frame end, so they could be made to standard lengths. The over locknut diameter of rear road and MTB QR hubs is slightly different (130mm and 135mm), and that was the only point of differentiation. In fact, an MTB rear QR will fit a road bike, you'll just have some rod sticking out the left side of the bike. Front QRs are the same width between road and mountain bikes. Also, some early disc brake bikes took QRs, although by 2015, chances are you should have had TAs if the bike were disc brake.
First, there's the axle diameter. The current Century 2 has a 12mm diameter axle in front, and a 12mm axle in the rear. Many mountain bikes and some gravel bikes take 15mm axles in front. Many current mountain bikes take wider hubs than the current road standard of 100mm front, 142mm rear. In any case, chances are that your bike takes that standard.
From there, I'd refer you to the Robert Axle Project (note, they make and sell thru axles), or to this page on Modern Bike. Because forks vary in how thick they are at the dropouts, thru axles also vary in their length. So, a 12x100 front thru axle is really longer than 100mm - RAP's site says that a 125mm thru axle would fit my gravel bike.
Another aspect is the thread pitch, or the distance from one thread to the next one on the threaded part. Thread pitches can be 1.0mm, 1.5mm, or 1.75mm.
Last, not discussed on either site, but thru axles can have flat seats or conical ones.
RAP does have a bike database, and it has some information on Diamondback bikes. It is able to suggest a front thru-axle that should fit all Diamondbacks. However, it's not able to suggest a rear thru-axle for your model. It suggests measuring your thru-axle ... which you don't have. This, unfortunately, is a lesson not to lose your thru-axle. If you're transporting the bike with wheels off, best practice would be to thread the axles into the frame. In any case, it does seem like calling Diamondback is the best option.