Not directly, but garbage can be processed to generate a combustible gas, which then can be used to run a car.
the car will smoke and die
it depends on the car
40 - 80 psi at idle, depending on what the engine is.
yes it does damage your car and your car wont run ; ]
The car doesn't run
You can clean your car by yourself by cleaning out your garbage everyday. Keep a garbage bag in your car and throw the garbage in it as you get garbage. Then remove the bag everyday and throw it out and do the samething everyday.
In the case of the Java language, you can use the command:System.gc();Note that this should be interpreted as a suggestion to run the garbage collector; there is no guarantee that it will run immediately.
Yes if you do not you could break your garbage disposal.
No. The items in the Great Pacific Garbage Patch are not bonded together.
The Garbage Collector program in Java runs automatically every once in a while. We need not provide an implementation of the GC ourselves.However, we can invoke the GC by calling System.gc() or Runtime.gc(). This will invoke the Garbage Collector but does not guarantee that the garbage collector would run. It will run only when the JVM feels appropriate.
Kenwood. Sony is garbage.
Garbage is a problem within the community because it can make a neighborhood look run down. Garbage also makes a community look like it does not care and attract crime.
"Garbage in - garbage out" (shortened to GIGO) is a traditional computing term. It points out that if you feed unreliable data (garbage) into the computer, you are going to get unreliable answers out of the computer (more garbage).Unfortunately, people have an inflated trust in any data that has been run through a computer, garbage or not! The same term was used sarcastically and GIGO (Garbage In - Gospel Out)_ was common to identify this unwarranted trust
the car is garbage the car is garbage
gas or a battery charged car makes a car run.