Fuel Economy

Fuel economy may refer to:

  • Fuel economy in automobiles, refers to the fuel efficiency relationship between distance traveled by an automobile and the amount of fuel consumed
  • Fuel efficiency in general

Other articles related to "fuel economy":

List Of UK Fuel Economy Ratings (T–Z) - See Also
... List of UK fuel economy ratings A-D List of UK fuel economy ratings E-M List of UK fuel economy ratings N-S ...
economy" class="article_title_2">True Delta - Fuel Economy
... TrueDelta.com tracks and reports car model fuel efficiency ... Truedelta.com collects additional information relating to gas mileage such as how, where, and when a car is driven ...
Lancia LC2 - Development
... set required teams to use coupé-style cars that had to be able to meet a fuel economy standard mandated at 100 kilometres (62.1 mi) for every 60 litres (16 US gal ... the turbocharged straight-4 Lancia engine it had used was not capable of achieving the fuel economy necessary in the new Group C regulations, requiring Lancia ... were added to help the engine provide the fuel economy and power necessary ...
Miles Per Gallon Gasoline Equivalent - Conversion To MPGe - Electric and Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicles - Examples
... the EPA began including "MPGe" in its new sticker for fuel economy and environmental comparisons ... the Nissan Leaf electric car with a combined fuel economy of 99 MPGe, and rated the Chevrolet Volt plug-in hybrid with a combined fuel economy of 93 MPGe in all-electric mode, 37 MPG when operating with gasoline ...

Famous quotes containing the words economy and/or fuel:

    War. Fighting. Men ... every man in the whole realm is in the army.... Every man in uniform ... An economy entirely geared to war ... but there is not much war ... hardly any fighting ... yet every man a soldier from birth till death ... Men ... all men for fighting ... but no war, no wars to fight ... what is it, what does it mean?”
    Doris Lessing (b. 1919)

    The particular source of frustration of women observing their own self-study and measuring their worth as women by the distance they kept from men necessitated that a distance be kept, and so what vindicated them also poured fuel on the furnace of their rage. One delight presumed another dissatisfaction, but their hatefulness confessed to their own lack of power to please. They hated men because they needed husbands, and they loathed the men they chased away for going.
    Alexander Theroux (b. 1940)