Something that is burned to give heat or power. Coal, gas, oil and wood are fuels.
Nutritive material metabolized by a living organism; food.
Anything that is burned to give heat or power. GALAXY A giant collection of gas, dust, and millions or billions of stars.
by rule, "any liquid or gas (other than air) that passes through the intake system and/or reaches the combustion chambers(s) of an engine," including "oil, gasoline, Jet A, alcohol, water, and nitrous oxide."
Any material that gives off heat during combustion; also material that can be fissioned in a chain reaction to produce heat (atomic or nuclear energy).
a material that is burned to provide heat. (see combustion)
A substance that will sustain a flame. See Fire safety, Fuels , what is a Material Safety Data Sheet
A substance burned to provide heat.
A material that can be burned to provide a source of energy.
something burned to make heat, such as wood, coal, charcoal, or oil
A fuel is a substance that releases heat energy when treated in a certain way. In most fuels, the energy is released by combustion. So, strictly speaking, when the car is running on the Joe cell, it is not using any fuel.
All the dead and living material that will burn. This includes grasses, dead branches and pine needles on the ground, as well as standing live and dead trees. Also included are minerals near the surface, such as coal that will burn during a fire, and human-built structures.
Any material, like wood, coal, oil, or gas, that is burned to supply heat or energy.
A substance containing combustible used for generating heat.
Fuel is stuff that burns down your food it transform it in to a heat.
A material that is burned to produce light (fuels used for lighthouses included wood, lard, whale oil, tallow, kerosene.) Today electricity is common with acetylene gas and solar power also used.
Component(s) of the propellant which are Oxidized or burned.
1. Any combustible liquid, such as gasoline, that can be used to fuel an engine. 2. As slang, any fuel other than gasoline that is used to fuel an engine.
() material that burns slowly to keep a fire going
a substance that can be consumed to produce energy; "more fuel is needed during the winter months"; "they developed alternative fuels for aircraft"
provide with a combustible substance that provides emergy; "fuel aircraft, ships, and cars"
provide with fuel; "Oil fires the furnace"
a material that can combine with OXYGEN to create a fire in a process called COMBUSTION
a material that produces usable heat upon combustion
an advanced energy and endurance boosting formulation designed to benefit pe
Half-life of a capacitor Inelastic collision Kinetic energy Maximum Working Voltage
the combustion of fuel, i.e. reaction with a comburent or combustive (often oxygen), produces usable energy
Any material that can be converted to energy.
Any substance that can be burned to make energy.
A material used to create heat or power through conversion in such processes as combustion or electrochemistry.
A material which is consumed, giving up its molecularly stored energy which is then used for other purposes, e.g. to do work (run a machine).
any combustible (burnable) material that will support a forest or tundra fire; dead and down wood material in a forest.
Any living or dead material that will burn.
A material that is consumed, giving up its molecularly-stored energy, which is then used for other purposes, such as to do work (run a machine).
A material that may be used to produce heat or generate power by combustion.
A substance that when combined with an oxidizer burns to produce thrust in rockets.
Combustible plant material, both living and dead, that is capable of burning in a wildland fire situation.
Combustible material. Includes, vegetation, such as grass, leaves, ground litter, plants, shrubs and trees, that feed a fire. (See Surface Fuels.)
A material that yields heat through combustion.
A substance that can be burned to product heat.
Any substance that can be burned to produce heat.
Any material that can be consumed to make energy.
A material used to produce heat or power by burning.
A fuel is any substance that burns in oxygen to produce heat. Back to top of the page
A material that is burned to produce light (fuels used for lighthouses included wood, lard, whale oil, tallow, kerosene.) Today, besides electricity and acetylene gas, solar power is also used.
Description Material Diameter Fine Needles, leaves, etc... 1 Hour Woody material, generally drying out within 1 hour. 1/4" 10 Hour Woody material, generally drying out within 10 hours. 1/4"-1" 100 Hour Woody material, generally drying out within 4 days. 1-3" 1000 Hour Woody material, generally drying out within 40 days. Downed Fuel on the ground Heavy Large logs and snags
A substance that can be used to produce heat.
Any material that can be processed to produce energy.
Any material that can be burned to make energy.
Substances that are burned or consumed by some means to produce energy. Examples of fuels include coal, food, natural gas, and fissionable uranium.
Any substance that can be burned to produce energy.
A fuel or energy source delivered to a residential site. It may be converted to some other form of energy at the site. Electricity is included as a fuel. Other fuels are coal, fuel oil, kerosene, liquefied petroleum gas (LPG), natural gas, wood, and solar.
Any combustible material capable of adding to the magnitude or intensity of a fire.
Fuel is any material that is capable of releasing energy when its chemical or physical structure is changed or converted. Fuel releases its energy either through chemical means, such as burning, or nuclear means, such as nuclear fission or nuclear fusion. An important property of a useful fuel is that its energy can be stored to be released only when needed, and that the release is controlled in such a way that the energy can be harnessed to produce work.