track noun (PATH)
a ten-mile stretch of track 十英里長的鐵軌
- The horse and cart jogged down the rough track towards the farm.
- There's a track that leads directly to the reservoir.
- After a while the narrow track merges with a wider path.
- The track petered out after a mile or so.
- Turn left where the road tapers off into a track.
track noun (SPORT)
an all-weather track 全天候賽道
a track event 徑賽
- At the gun, the runners sprinted away down the track.
- The racing car left the track at 120 mph and scythed through the crowd of spectators, killing ten.
- Stewards will be inspecting the race track at 9.00.
- She was carried off the track on a stretcher.
- Her life is as eventful off the track as on it.
track noun (MARKS)
be on the track of sb/sth
- We found some badger tracks in the field.
- There are deep tyre tracks in the mud.
- The dogs did not leave any tracks.
- Houses in the track of the storm were destroyed.
- The hunters are skilled at following animal tracks in the wood.
track noun (DIRECTION)
track noun (DEVELOPMENT)
track noun (STUDENTS)
track noun (MUSIC)
- And this next record is the title track on the album 'The Red Shoes' .
- The first track on the album is surprisingly tuneful.
- Which is your favourite track on the album?
- He played me a track from their new album.
track verb (FOLLOW)
- His book tracks the development of modern English.
- She has tracked her family back three centuries.
- Police tracked the gun to an abandoned warehouse.
- We spent the day tracking deer in the forest.
- Radar equipment tracked the progress of the ships.
track verb (MOVE)