Home visits necessitate a phone, car, fuel, and someone who can drive.
[But] the different automobile manufacturers have different views of fuel cells for cars.
Rhetorically filling the fuel tanks of warplanes is all the rage.
Rather than selective filtering for purposes of justification, information is instead used as the fuel for illumination.
In fact, only a few weeks ago, Jones and his crew pulled up to a gas station, masks on, looking only to fuel up the Kia.
There was no fear of their running short in the staple article of fuel.
There is scarce any wood; but all classes are content with dung for fuel.
Some of the hills are covered with dwarf shrubs, which may be used as fuel.
Of course, Judge, there are detailed clauses as to normal use of fuel.
It is extensively cut for fuel, and it burns about like eastern white oak, but leaves more ashes.
early 14c., from Old French foaile "bundle of firewood," from Vulgar Latin legal term *focalia "right to demand material for making fire," neuter plural of Latin focalis "pertaining to a hearth," from focus "hearth" (see focus). Figurative use from 1570s.
1590s, from fuel (n.). Related: Fueled; fueling.
A substance that produces useful energy when it undergoes a chemical or nuclear reaction. Fuel such as coal, wood, oil, or gas provides energy when burned. Compounds in the body such as glucose are broken down into simpler compounds to provide energy for metabolic processes. Some radioactive substances, such as plutonium and tritium, provide energy by undergoing nuclear fission or fusion.
Almost every kind of combustible matter was used for fuel, such as the withered stalks of herbs (Matt. 6:30), thorns (Ps. 58:9; Eccl. 7:6), animal excrements (Ezek. 4:12-15; 15:4, 6; 21:32). Wood or charcoal is much used still in all the towns of Syria and Egypt. It is largely brought from the region of Hebron to Jerusalem. (See COAL.)