Track or Tracks may refer to:
- Animal tracks, imprints left on surfaces that an animal walk across
- A Conference track is a group of talks on a certain topic that are usually made in parallel with others
- Trackway, an ancient route of travel or track used by animals
Other articles related to "track, tracks":
... edition) (1227) "Car Wash Hair (The Bee's Chasing Me)" – 644 (hidden bonus track on Sony/Columbia CD edition) "Car Wash Hair" appears as track 99 on ... Also, on this same version, "Very Sleepy Rivers" is divided into fragments between tracks 8 (715) and 9 to 98, which are each 4 seconds long ... The audio slowly fades out around track 83 and, around track 88, someone starts saying 'pick' repeatedly with some barely audible laughter ...
... sports (11 men's, 12 women's) Men's Baseball Basketball Cross country Football Golf Indoor track and field Soccer Swimming and diving Tennis Track and ...
... Axle track, the distance between centres of roadwheels on an axle of a motor vehicle Continuous track, a belt providing motive traction for a tracked vehicle such as a tank ...
... marked trails for bicycle riders The "Sokho" track – a 13 km track heading towards Tel Sokho and then heads back ... Track "Borgyne" – a 22 km track which passes through the ancient ruins of Etri and Borgyne, and then heads back ...
... The Birdsville Track is a notable outback road in Australia ... The 517 km track runs from Marree, a small town in northern South Australia, north across the Tirari Desert and Sturt Stony Desert, ending in Birdsville in south western ... In former years the track was of a very poor quality and suitable only for high-clearance four-wheel drive vehicles, but it has been upgraded to a full-scale dirt road and is now a ...
Famous quotes containing the word track:
“Commit a crime and the world is made of glass. Commit a crime, and it seems as if a coat of snow fell on the ground, such as reveals in the woods the track of every partridge and fox and squirrel and mole.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“What joy when the insouciant
armadillo glances at us and doesnt
quicken his trotting
across the track into the palm brush.
What is this joy? That no animal
falters, but knows what it must do?”
—Denise Levertov (b. 1923)
“If you are ambitious of climbing up to the difficult, and in a manner inaccessible, summit of the Temple of Fame, your surest way is to leave on one hand the narrow path of Poetry, and follow the narrower track of Knight-Errantry, which in a trice may raise you to an imperial throne.”
—Miguel De Cervantes (15471616)