Top 1000 frequently used words
1A rough path or road, typically one beaten by use rather than constructed: follow the track to the farm
2A prepared course or circuit for athletes, horses, motor vehicles, bicycles, or dogs to race on: a Formula One Grand Prix track
2.1 [mass noun] The sport of running on a track: the four running disciplines of track, road, country, and fell
3 (usually tracks) A mark or line of marks left by a person, animal, or vehicle in passing: he followed the tracks made by the cars in the snow
3.1 The course or route followed by someone or something (used especially in talking about their pursuit by others): I didn’t want them on my track
3.2 A course of action or line of thought: in terms of social arrangements, you are not too far off the track
4 A continuous line of rails on a railway: commuters had to leave trains to walk along the tracks [mass noun]: 130 kilometres of track
4.1 A metal or plastic strip or rail along which a curtain or spotlight may be moved.
4.2 Sailing A strip on the mast, boom, or floor of a yacht along which a slide attached to a sail can be moved, used to adjust the position of the sail.
5A recording of one song or piece of music: the CD contains early Elvis Presley tracks
Originally denoting a groove on a gramophone record
5.1A lengthwise strip of magnetic tape containing one sequence of signals.
5.2 The soundtrack of a film or video.
6A continuous articulated metal band around the wheels of a heavy vehicle such as a tank, intended to facilitate movement over rough or soft ground.
6.1 Electronics A continuous line of copper or other conductive material on a printed circuit board, used to connect parts of a circuit: extremely thin tracks are not able to withstand much heat when soldering
7 The transverse distance between a vehicle’s wheels: the undercarriage was fully retractable inwards into the wing, with a 90 inch track
8 US term for stream (sense 4 of the noun).
[Verbs, etc omitted]
Late 15th century (in the sense 'trail, marks left behind'): the noun from Old French trac, perhaps from Low German or Dutch trek 'draught, drawing'; the verb (current senses dating from the mid 16th century) from French traquer or directly from the noun.
There were really too many definitions to track them all. I'll take just one track. I'm well trained...
Words are a game. Sometimes I play alone, but you are welcome to play, too.