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 ?
Mark Moore, a 23-year-old Eagle Rock resident, said law enforcement should do a better job of keeping track of people on parole and probation rather than making law-abiding gun owners go through a registration process.
KEEPING TRACK OF YOUR CASH: THE FINANCIAL STATEMENT
A good central database with an asset-management system is key to keeping track of both fixed and movable assets.
By keeping track of how long it takes a given light ray to pass from source to image and by introducing the appropriate mathematical corrections for relativistic effects, Hsiung and Dunn bring the finite speed of light to ray tracing.
Keeping track of such systems and coping with their complexity is a growing headache for vehicle manufacturers and suppliers.
As the whale descends after a dive, the device begins keeping track of the time, and then, when the whale surfaces, it checks the clock and computes how long the dive was.
Doctors, dieticians, nutritionists and personal trainers universally recommend that anyone keeping track of what they eat should keep a daily food diary or food journal.
Freeman also stressed that keeping track of a credit report is not "a one-time fix.
With an average of 70 cases a day, we had tremendous difficulty keeping track of all the moving parts.