Best Answer

There isn't an equality as the phrase is an inequality.

Mathematically, it would be written: oranges_sold > 25

User Avatar

Wiki User

6y ago
This answer is:
User Avatar
More answers
User Avatar

Wiki User

6y ago

S > 25 where S refers to the number of Oranges sold.

This answer is:
User Avatar

Add your answer:

Earn +20 pts
Q: What is an equality for the phrase more than 25 oranges were sold?
Write your answer...
Still have questions?
magnify glass
Related questions

How are oranges sold?

in a store

Are oranges painted orange before they are sold?

Not always, but sometimes. There are some oranges that are perfectly ripe and delicious but have a more pale yellowish color, and a food grade dye is used on them to make them more orange.

What was sold at the Globe theater to cover up the stench of the working class?

Oranges and other aromatics. The oranges were sold by women known as "Orange Wenches."

How many more bought Apples OR Oranges than Pears if Fruit store sales shows Apples 12 Oranges 9 Pears 15 Total fruits sold 36?

This is a tricky one

A shopkeeper bought 40 Oranges for Rs. 200. If the shopkeeper intends to make 20 profits on the Oranges how many oranges must be sold for Rs.150?


How many oranges are sold each year in the UK?

About 1 million

What type of phrase is sold at the farm store?

catch phrase

What kind of phrase is 'sold at the farm store'?

Appositive phrase

Were the audience allowed to eat at the globe theatre?

Yes they did eat and one of the things that was sold was oranges. Ladies with baskets of oranges sold them on the floor of the theater which was made up of men. It was quite rowdy and stinky as well.

What type of market are apples and oranges sold?

Fruit market or farmers market

How many oranges are sold every day?

Please help! I need the info for a project.

What is the origin of A dime a dozen?

Meaning anything that is very cheap and plentiful. The phrase originated after the intruduction of the dime in 1796. By the 1800's some foods were plentiful, such as eggs, oranges and peaches and were often sold at the price of a 'dime a dozen'. The phrase passed into common usage for anything that was plentiful, whether it was for food or anything else