- (countable) A track is a line on the ground or in space that people, animals or vehicles follow.
- It's right where Hardy Road crosses the railroad tracks.
- He was far enough off the beaten track that nobody was liable to find him there.
- There was an indoor track where he ran daily to stay healthy.
- It was called the Camiri Highway, but it was not much more than a two-lane dirt track.
- Three people were killed and hundreds injured when a train jumped the tracks this morning.
- I raced on a 250-meter track in Call and won.
- The official track, shows this storm moving west.
- (countable) A track is a single part of an audio recording that can be separated from other parts of a recording.
- You can make digital copies of the CD tracks and save them in MP3 format.
- Each instrument is recorded onto a different audio track.
- The song is the opening track on the new album.
- (countable) A track is a mark left on the ground by somebody or something walking or driving.
- Phillip glanced at the policemen measuring and marking the tire tracks.
- There were no car tracks, ski tracks--even deer tracks--anywhere near the house.
- (uncountable) If you keep track of something, you follow it or always know where it is or what's happening with it.
- I use a watch in order to keep track of how long I've been studying.
- I'm sure Father simply lost track of the time.
- (uncountable) Track is the sport of running and jumping on a track.
- No new records were set in the most recent track and field championships.
- He ran like an Olympic track star.
- (countable) If you're on track to do something, you are taking the right steps to prepare and should be able to do it in the future.
- Making a study plan is a good way to keep on track with your homework.
- (countable) If you're on the fast track, you are moving ahead quickly in your job.
- (countable) A track is a long, flat circular band that goes over wheels to help a vehicle move in snow, on sand, etc.
- (transitive & intransitive) If you track something down, you find it after looking for it.
- He was trying to track down where she lived.
- (transitive & intransitive) If you track something, you follow it, to see where it's going or how it's changing.
- I also started weighing myself weekly to track my progress.
- Animal movements are tracked these days not on foot but by air.
- (transitive & intransitive) If you track mud, water, or some other substance somewhere, you walk and leave it there.
- The kids tracked mud all over my clean floors.