What is trace?

  • (verb): Make one's course or travel along a path; travel or pass over, around, or along.
    Example: "The children traced along the edge of the drak forest"; "The women traced the pasture"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on trace, traces:

List Of United States Christmas Television Episodes - Drama - Crime Drama/Mystery - Without A Trace
... Without a Trace Malone v ... Malone (2004) Without a Trace Claus and Effect (2007) ...
Claude Grunitzky - Ventures
... Trace Magazine Born out of the short-lived TRUE magazine, TRACE was started by Grunitzky in London in 1996 ... Beginning life as predominantly an urban culture magazine, TRACE’s identity was quickly influenced by Grunitzky’s nascent interest in what he termed ‘transculturalism’ – a phenomenon ... Trace Television In 2003, Grunitzky also launched TRACE TV, the world’s first international urban music channel, with Richard Wayner and Olivier Laouchez, in ...
Trace - Other
... A synonym for trail, as in Natchez Trace Trace (tack), part of a draft animal's gear Track and trace, in goods distribution and logistics Trace, a type of eyeblink conditioning An Italian ...
Skolithos
... Skolithos (formerly spelt Scolithus or Skolithus) is a common trace fossil ichnogenus whose original form consisted of approximately vertical cylinders ... One well-known occurrence of Cambrian trace fossils is the famous 'Pipe Rock' of northwest Scotland ... Such traces are known worldwide from sands and sandstones deposited in shallow water environments, from the Cambrian Period (541 to 485.4 million years ago ...
Commutation Theorem For Semifinite Traces
... By definition, a semifinite trace (or sometimes just trace) on M is a functional τ from M+ into such that for a, b in M+ and λ, μ ≥ 0 (semilinearity) for a in ... in addition τ is non-zero on every non-zero projection, then τ is called a faithful trace ... If τ is a faithul trace on M, let H = L2(M, τ) be the Hilbert space completion of the inner product space with respect to the inner product The von Neumann ...

More definitions of "trace":

  • (verb): Discover traces of.
    Example: "She traced the circumstances of her birth"
  • (noun): Either of two lines that connect a horse's harness to a wagon or other vehicle or to a whiffletree.
  • (verb): To go back over again.
    Example: "Trace your path"
    Synonyms: retrace
  • (verb): Read with difficulty.
    Synonyms: decipher
  • (verb): Follow, discover, or ascertain the course of development of something.
    Example: "Trace the student's progress"
    Synonyms: follow
  • (noun): A suggestion of some quality.
    Synonyms: touch, ghost
  • (noun): An indication that something has been present.
    Example: "There wasn't a trace of evidence for the claim"
    Synonyms: vestige, tincture, shadow
  • (noun): Drawing created by tracing.
    Synonyms: tracing
  • (verb): Pursue or chase relentlessly.
    Synonyms: hound, hunt
  • (noun): A just detectable amount.
    Example: "He speaks French with a trace of an accent"
    Synonyms: hint, suggestion
  • (verb): Make a mark or lines on a surface.
    Example: "Trace the outline of a figure in the sand"
    Synonyms: draw, line, describe, delineate
  • (noun): A visible mark (as a footprint) left by the passage of person or animal or vehicle.
  • (verb): Copy by following the lines of the original drawing on a transparent sheet placed upon it; make a tracing of.
    Example: "Trace a design"; "trace a pattern"

Famous quotes containing the word trace:

    “In your company a man could die,” I said, “a man could die and you wouldn’t even notice, there’s no trace of friendship, a man could die in your company.”
    Max Frisch (1911–1991)

    Emancipation should make it possible for woman to be human in the truest sense. Everything within her that craves assertion and activity should reach its fullest expression; all artificial barriers should be broken, and the road towards greater freedom cleared of every trace of centuries of submission and slavery.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    Yet ere I can say where—the chariot hath
    Passed over them—nor other trace I find
    But as of foam after the ocean’s wrath
    Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792–1822)