Be careful about rubber-stamping questions with vague statements like "this can be found in a Google search" or summary accusations like "lazy question" or "not enough research".
This doesn't actually explain (to the recipient of these remarks or anyone else) exactly what the problem is with their question. And for anyone looking on, this gets passed down as just short of an edict for closing anything that "can be found in Google" — close reasons have a tendency to do that.
The idea of questions being "too easy" started with our English Language site when we it was envisioned folks would flood the site with questions like "What does the word trivia mean?" — so we (preemptively) worked up a close reason about using a dictionary… then folks added the thesaurus… other added Elements of Style… which soon became a discussion on every new site about which "standard references" would warrant a question be closed summarily. When the Star Trek Compendium and Wookipedia became required reading, we removed the close reason entirely.
That's where the "this is googleable" meme started.
Dismissive comments with no context or guidance are really no better than saying "I want to close this question but can't be bothered to explain why." Don't assume every new user has read your FAQ or poured through the reams of meta discussions — because they haven't.
So why DO we close these questions on occasion?
If you're putting minimal effort into asking a question you expect someone else to spend hours or even days answering, you're showing some major disrespect for the folks you're directing the question at.
You should be a bit wary about calling on others to write up a great answers when you haven't formulated a problem statement that assures it can be answered correctly by folks from whom you are seeking help.
At the same time, a community cannot universally impugn the motivation of every user who might dare ask something "easily googleable". The author may simply be trying to help the site, asking something they hadn't seen asked before. You can either answer it or let someone else answer it. But if someone is continually asking questions that you'd rather not see propagate throughout the site, down-vote it — voting is the ultimate sorting mechanism.
But usually you can help the user understand why their question might not work in this type of Q&A. Here is an example:
How can I improve a question about comparing technical solutoins?
(different problem, but handled the same way)
With a thoughtful comment, you can usually suss out exactly why the author's question may not be ready for this Q&A format. Usually you can drill down to exactly what problem they are trying to solve, and then invite them to ask that. Or if they're just an enthusiast looking to engage in conversation, we have a chat room for that.