Associations to the word «Track»
TRACK, noun. A mark left by something that has passed along; as, the track, or wake, of a ship; the track of a meteor; the track of a sled or a wheel.
TRACK, noun. A mark or impression left by the foot, either of man or beast; trace; vestige; footprint.
TRACK, noun. The entire lower surface of the foot; said of birds, etc.
TRACK, noun. A road; a beaten path.
TRACK, noun. Course; way; as, the track of a comet.
TRACK, noun. A path or course laid out for a race, for exercise, etc.
TRACK, noun. (railways) The permanent way; the rails.
TRACK, noun. A tract or area, as of land.
TRACK, noun. (automotive) The distance between two opposite wheels on a same axletree (also track width)
TRACK, noun. (automotive) Short for caterpillar track.
TRACK, noun. (cricket) The pitch.
TRACK, noun. Sound stored on a record.
TRACK, noun. The physical track on a record.
TRACK, noun. (music) A song or other relatively short piece of music, on a record, separated from others by a short silence
TRACK, noun. Circular (never-ending) data storage unit on a side of magnetic or optical disk, divided into sectors.
TRACK, noun. (uncountable) (sports) The racing events of track and field; track and field in general.
TRACK, noun. A session talk on a conference.
TRACK, verb. (transitive) To observe the (measured) state of an object over time
TRACK, verb. (transitive) To monitor the movement of a person or object.
TRACK, verb. (transitive) To discover the location of a person or object (usually in the form track down).
TRACK, verb. (transitive) To follow the tracks of.
TRACK, verb. (transitive) To leave in the form of tracks.
TRACK, verb. (transitive or intranstive) (of a camera) To travel so that a moving object remains in shot.
TRACK, verb. (intranstive) (chiefly of a storm) To move.
TRACK AND FIELD, noun. (chiefly US) a group of athletic sports, consisting mainly of various kinds of running, jumping and throwing, that take place on a track and the enclosed field
TRACK BIKE, noun. A stripped-down, lightweight bicycle, with a fixed gear mechanism and no brakes, designed for racing on a velodrome.
TRACK BIKES, noun. Plural of track bike
TRACK CYCLING, noun. A form of cycling on a specially-designed track.
TRACK CYCLIST, noun. (sports) someone who cycles on a track
TRACK CYCLISTS, noun. Plural of track cyclist
TRACK DOWN, verb. (idiomatic) To hunt for or locate; to search for; to find.
TRACK LIGHTING, noun. A system of lightbulbs that affix movably to tracks.
TRACK MARKS, noun. The conspicuous signs of artery and vein damage brought on by chronic heroin and other injection drug use
TRACK PANTS, noun. (Australia) (Canada) (New Zealand) (US) Sweatpants.
TRACK RECORD, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see track, record.
TRACK RECORD, noun. (idiomatic) The past performance of a person, organization, or product, viewed in its entirety and usually for the purpose of making a judgment.
TRACK RECORD, noun. (sports) (Can we clean up() this sense?) The fastest time on a specific racetrack it has taken any Thoroughbred to complete a set race distance on a specific surface.
TRACK RECORDS, noun. Plural of track record
TRACK SPIKE, noun. A lightweight shoe with spikes screwed into its bottom in order to maximize traction (and therefore performance) when running or jumping.
TRACK STAND, noun. A technique used by bicycle riders to remain virtually stationary by adjusting their weight
TRACK STANDS, noun. Plural of track stand
TRACK WITH, verb. (Australia) To associate or go out with.
TRACK, noun. A line or route along which something travels or moves; "the hurricane demolished houses in its path"; "the track of an animal"; "the course of the river".
TRACK, noun. Evidence pointing to a possible solution; "the police are following a promising lead"; "the trail led straight to the perpetrator".
TRACK, noun. A pair of parallel rails providing a runway for wheels.
TRACK, noun. A course over which races are run.
TRACK, noun. A distinct selection of music from a recording or a compact disc; "he played the first cut on the cd"; "the title track of the album".
TRACK, noun. An endless metal belt on which tracked vehicles move over the ground.
TRACK, noun. (computer science) one of the circular magnetic paths on a magnetic disk that serve as a guide for writing and reading data.
TRACK, noun. A groove on a phonograph recording.
TRACK, noun. A bar or pair of parallel bars of rolled steel making the railway along which railroad cars or other vehicles can roll.
TRACK, noun. Any road or path affording passage especially a rough one.
TRACK, noun. The act of participating in an athletic competition involving running on a track.
TRACK, verb. Carry on the feet and deposit; "track mud into the house".
TRACK, verb. Observe or plot the moving path of something; "track a missile".
TRACK, verb. Go after with the intent to catch; "The policeman chased the mugger down the alley"; "the dog chased the rabbit".
TRACK, verb. Travel across or pass over; "The caravan covered almost 100 miles each day".
TRACK, verb. Make tracks upon.
To use the same words is not a sufficient guarantee of understanding; one must use the same words for the same genus of inward experience; ultimately one must have one's experiences in common.