track

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track

noun Substance abuse A punctate, erythematous linear scar on the skin of the extremities, neck, and groin, and on mucocutaneous surfaces, which may be accompanied by intense venous sclerosis and edema of the extremities, a typical finding in heroin addicts. Cf Skin 'popping. '.

track

(trak)
1. The path or course of a penetrating injury.
2. A treatment regimen or protocol.
References in periodicals archive ?
The app will keep track of your ATM transactions as your ATM transactions will be transferred to "MY Wallet".
It also can be used to keep track of things to be reduced: cigarettes smoked; grams of sugar or saturated fat; or fast food, for example.
The firm also makes equipment for access control to high-security areas and tagging products to keep track of valuables or monitor the whereabouts of employees.
Pensioners are most likely to pay for their holiday using credit at 19%, and they are also least likely to keep track of their holiday spending at 27%.
Some companies offer their own "blacklist" of no-no Web sites to ensure students are sticking to education when using the laptops off school grounds, and even keep track of tech-savvy and tireless students that try to override the system and change grades, for example.
The school will keep track of the pair's progress with a map posted on a cafeteria wall.
It has video messaging built in and can keep track of the family schedule.
However, the deemed-allocation rules make it harder to keep track of the exemption amount used because, in some instances, returns are no longer required to allocate the GST exemption.
Excel does not perform all functions that might be needed for record keeping, but it will keep track of studio income and expenses.
The training forces dancers to keep track of these rhythmic phrases, as opposed to keeping track of the downbeat.
Glance at your schedule by day, month, or year and keep track of recurring meetings or appointments.