In layman's terms - no, because it would be meaningless. Here it is in 1st year A level physics terms (though it might have been O level, actually):

The Volt is a measure of electrical potential. It is measured in Joules/Coulomb

The Coulomb is a measure of electrical charge and is equal to the charge carried by 6.25 x 10^18 electrons.

The Ampere is a measure electrical current, which is the rate of flow of charge. A current of 1 Ampere is 1 Coulomb of charge flow per second.

A charge of 1 Coulomb flowing through a potential difference of 1 Volt delivers 1 Joule of energy.

The Watt is the rate of energy delivery - 1W = 1joule/second.

Since Volts = Joules/Coulomb and Amperes = Coulombs/Second, then

Volts X Amps = Joules/Coulomb X Coulomb/Second, and by basic arithmetic we can see that the units of Volts X Amps = Joules/Second, which....TA DAAA ...happens to be the unit for rate of energy delivery, the Watt.

Hence V x A = W

All clear now?