We really have to strike the notion of a "google-able answer" from our vocabulary. Just about anything is google-able, and that's really just a back-handed way of closing a question you feel is somehow "unworthy", but you can't really articulate why.
Historically, we've had this notion that, if we can just keep out the beginners, the hobbyists, and the folks asking "easy questions", it will clear the way for the "real experts" to show up. Unfortunately, that rarely works in actual practice. Certainly you have to control your scope, but not by dictating what LEVEL of expertise a user engages in this subject.
We often talk about "a site for experts…", but what we really mean is that we generally expect folks to put some thought and care into asking for help from others. A "site for experts" means that your questions are well-thought-out enough that you'd be comfortable asking them of an expert in this subject space.
But that doesn't mean "easy questions" are out; not at all. It simply means that you should try to assimilate to the "expert tone" of this community before asking a question like "what is a hammer?" or "how do I build a bed?" Without enough insight into what problem you actually face, there are times that these overly-broad beginner question are just not quite ready for a Q&A format like this.
Help guide these users towards a problem statement that is better aligned with this type of Q&A. What problems do they actually face? How can we help you without guessing what will help you specifically? And invite them back to try again. We used to throw around the phrase "lazy question", but even that was just a back-handed way of attacking the participant rather than helping the them right-size the question for this site.
Ultimately these questions have to be intriguing to the folks who have to answer them, so understanding the basic of what you are asking about — and sizing the question to be completely answerable in this Q&A format — is really important. But that doesn't mean that beginners' questions should be turned away. They just have to be scoped to the right size and context for this site.