gas gauge

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  • noun

Synonyms for gas gauge

gauge that indicates the amount of gasoline left in the gasoline tank of a vehicle

References in periodicals archive ?
At a sustained 130 mph we could actually see the gas gauge needle drop.
Yardsticks were also designed to measure fuel in barrels in the same manner as the gas gauge sticks of the early 1900s.
Nissan also said faulty gas gauges can display an incorrect amount of fuel left in the tank when it is in fact empty.
Summary: Up to 50,000 cars in the region could have problems with brake pedals or gas gauges.
It's a bit like looking at your gas gauge and saying, 'I thought I had half a gas tank, but I only have a quarter of a tank'," said Dr Lineweaver.
You start the engine, look at the gas gauge and calculate whether you have enough fuel to arrive at your destination without stopping for gas.
She has licked it and gummed it, taking each scarlet scrap and stitching it to another until she had a red dress, though red was never her natural color, though her estrogen level sputters and falls, inevitable as the gas gauge going down in a car where she finds herself headed straight into a blizzard, too many miles behind to turn back now, the road ahead a blank page, a tundra whiteout, her own face vanishing beneath a continent of years.
4 : a pointer on a dial <The needle on her gas gauge read "empty.
More vehicle manufacturers have integrated HUD to display information including speed, gas gauge, and vital lights to indicate that the vehicle may have a problem.
The simplest and most economical way to prevent this is with a temperature-controlled gas gauge "strip.
I learned that not using a heat computer is like driving an automobile without a gas gauge or speedometer or lights .
Many of the stories are horribly tragic: a hospital's cavalier attitude toward safety results in a boy's death while he's undergoing an MRI; a misleading gas gauge and an awkward cockpit design cause singer John Denver to crash his new airplane off the coast of California; in the title story a Japanese chemist recklessly stirs up a batch of enriched Uranium-235 in a bucket.
It's not fun to watch your gas gauge drop precipitously when you're riding along with less than a quarter-tank of fuel, which is what I had the displeasure of doing.