### Video Transcript

A candy store has a special
offer; if you spend more than 15 dollars, you get a free chocolate drink. Gift boxes are three dollars
each, and chocolates are two dollars per 50 grams. Write an inequality to find π€,
the weight of chocolate you must buy with a gift box, if you want to receive a
free chocolate drink.

We know that the special offer
of a free chocolate drink happens if you spend more than 15 dollars. This means that our expression
must be greater than 15. We know that one gift box costs
three dollars. We also know that chocolates
cost two dollars for 50 grams. Dividing both of these by two
means that we can buy 25 grams of chocolate for one dollar. The weight of chocolate we need
to buy is π€. Therefore, the cost of this
will be π€ divided by 25 as each 25 grams of chocolate costs one dollar. Weβre also buying one gift box
which costs three dollars. This means that our total spend
is π€ over 25 plus three.

To receive the free gift, this
must be greater than 15. The inequality to find π€ is
therefore π€ over 25 plus three is greater than 15. Whilst we donβt need to do so
in this question, we could solve the inequality by firstly subtracting three
from both sides. This would give us π€ over 25
is greater than 12. Our second step would be to
multiply this inequality by 25. The inverse or reciprocal
operation of dividing by 25 is multiplying by 25. 12 multiplied by 25 is equal to
300. This means that you would need
to buy more than 300 grams of chocolate to qualify for the free chocolate
drink.