Q: What is the solution to this inequality x- 25 is less than or equal to 33?

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Yes, but only when the inequality is not a strict inequality: thatis to say it is a "less than or equal to" or "more than or equal to" inequality. In such cases, the solution to the "or equal to" aspect will satisfy the corresponding inequality.

"x3" is not an inequality. An inequality will have one of the following signs: less-than, less-than-or-equal, greater-than, greater-than-or-equal. for example: 3x - 5 < 15

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Yes, when the inequality has a less that or equal to sign, or a greater than sign or equal to sign, then the equal sign can be replaced and get a solution that is common to both the equation and the inequality. There can also be other solutions to the inequality, where as the solution for the equation will be a valid one.

Since there is no inequality sign, those are not inequalities. An inequality sign is normally one of the following: greater than; less than; great-or-equal; less-than-or-equal.

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Yes, but only when the inequality is not a strict inequality: thatis to say it is a "less than or equal to" or "more than or equal to" inequality. In such cases, the solution to the "or equal to" aspect will satisfy the corresponding inequality.

"x3" is not an inequality. An inequality will have one of the following signs: less-than, less-than-or-equal, greater-than, greater-than-or-equal. for example: 3x - 5 < 15

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It depends upon the inequality. All points on the line are those which are equal, thus:If the inequality is (strictly) "less than" () then the points on the line are not included; howeverif the inequality is "less than or equals" (â‰¤) or "greater than or equals" (â‰¥) then the points on the line are included.

x^4 is not an inequality. (An inequality has a "bigger than or equal to/less than or equal to/less than/bigger than" sign involved. I.e not an "equals" sign, since this would be an "equality"). But x^4 is not an equality, nor an inequality.

how about i dont know

Yes, when the inequality has a less that or equal to sign, or a greater than sign or equal to sign, then the equal sign can be replaced and get a solution that is common to both the equation and the inequality. There can also be other solutions to the inequality, where as the solution for the equation will be a valid one.

Since there is no inequality sign, those are not inequalities. An inequality sign is normally one of the following: greater than; less than; great-or-equal; less-than-or-equal.

No. To be an inequality, it must somewhere have a greater than, less than, greater-or-equal, or less-or-equal sign.

The line is dotted when the inequality is a strict inequality, ie it is either "less than" (<) or "greater than" (>). If there is an equality in the inequality, ie "less than or equal to" (≤), "greater than or equal to" (≥) or "equal to" (=) then the line is drawn as a solid line.

First of all, that's not an inequality. Inequalities have a a less than, equal to, greater than, greater than or equal to, or less then of equal to. But any way, the solution would be this: 3t + 5(-4) 3t+(-20) There you go, hope you liked it!

An inequality must have a greater than sign (>) OR a less than sign (<) OR a greater than or equal to sign (≥) OR a less than or equal to sign (≤).