Theoretically, yes but in practice, no!
In common lab practice, drying of glassware is effectuated by heating in the oven at 50-60oC for 20-30 min or less, if hurrying up.
On the other hand, n-nonane has MW = 128, bp = 151oC and heat capacity = 0.506 cal/(grxgrad) at 60oC.
According to the Trouton’s rule, n-nonane has evaporation enthalpy ΔH = 21x(273 + 151) = 8,904 cal/mol = 8.9 kcal/mol that corresponds to latent heat of vaporization = 70 cal/gr.
Thus, when placed in an oven and heated from room temperature (20oC) to 60oC, 1 gr of n-nonane needs the offer of 70 + 0.5x40 = 90 cal (which is not so fast procedure in an oven that is plenty of various glassware), in order to start to evaporate.
Then, the kinetics of evaporation follows the corresponding Langmuir’s equation. However, evaporation stops when the vapor pressure over the n-nonane droplets equalizes with its partial pressure in the oven’s atmosphere. Furthermore, condensation starts when the partial pressure continues to increase. Note that both these procedures are quite fast in an oven that is plenty of vapors from various solvents.
In other words and in order to completely remove heavy solvents (bp > 100oC) from glassware, drying must be effectuated at 70-80oC for a few to several hours, depending on the boiling point of the particular solvent.
The same happens to the heavy fractions of gasoline. Anyway, concrete substrate in open space is different than the oven’s inner environment.
PS: Note that Trouton's rule leads to approximations and thus, estimated thermodynamic values are indicative and may slightly differ from experimental ones.