from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun Something consumed to produce energy, especially.
- noun A material such as wood, coal, gas, or oil burned to produce heat or power.
- noun Fissionable material used in a nuclear reactor.
- noun Nutritive material metabolized by a living organism; food.
- noun Something that maintains or stimulates an activity or emotion.
- intransitive verb To provide with fuel.
- intransitive verb To support or stimulate the activity or existence of.
- intransitive verb To take in fuel.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Any matter which serves by combustion for the production of fire; combustible matter, as wood, coal, peat, oil, etc.
- noun Figuratively, anything that serves to feed or increase something conceived as analogous to flame, as passion or emotional excitement.
- To feed or furnish with fuel or combustible matter.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb obsolete To feed with fuel.
- transitive verb obsolete To store or furnish with fuel or firing.
- noun Any matter used to produce heat by burning; that which feeds fire; combustible matter used for fires, as wood, coal, peat, etc.
- noun Anything that serves to feed or increase passion or excitement.
- noun fuel consisting of small particles, as coal dust, sawdust, etc., consolidated into lumps or blocks.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Substanceconsumed to provide energythrough combustion, or through chemicalor nuclear reaction.
- noun Substance that provides nourishment for a living organism;
- noun figuratively Something that stimulates, encourages or maintains an action.
- verb to provide fuel
- verb to
exacerbate, to cause to grow or become greater
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb provide with fuel
- noun a substance that can be consumed to produce energy
- verb provide with a combustible substance that provides energy
- verb stimulate
- verb take in fuel, as of a ship
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Fossil fuel is a word made up by the Devil and promoted by the liberal media … all clear bobcat?
Each man had three strips, one for barley, one for wheat and one for grass, besides a right to pasture a cow or a pig and obtain fuel from the common fields.
When the average person hears the term fuel cell, typically what comes to mind is something that mysteriously makes electricity from hydrogen.
By controlling the combustion process with these tiny tubes, the fuel is able to be burned in pure oxygen, which has the effect of producing pure CO2 and steam.
The cetane rating of the fuel is as much as 10 points higher than U.S. diesel.
His report is the first to measure the shortfall that some households face in heating their homes, which he calls the fuel poverty gap.
A study just came out today on the health costs of what they call "fuel poverty", commissioned by the Energy and Climate Change Secretary don't we need one of those?
It might sound like blasphemy to suggest vacationing without going anywhere, but when the cost of airline tickets or fuel is factored in and the actual hassle of traveling — especially if you have young kids — is factored in, planning a staycation starts to look pretty appealing.
Expenses rose 7.3%, mostly because of a 40.6% jump in fuel costs.
Mr. Kinahan noted this week is full of November housing data that could provide some short-term fuel for Home Depot's stock.