English version

track in Broadcasting topic

tracktrack2 ●○○ verb  1 search [transitive]FOLLOW to search for a person or animal by following the marks they leave behind them on the ground, their smell etc Police have been tracking the four criminals all over Central America.track somebody to something The dogs tracked the wolf to its lair.see thesaurus at follow2 development [transitive] to record or study the behaviour or development of someone or something over time The progress of each student is tracked by computer.3 aircraft/ship [transitive]TEETT to follow the movements of an aircraft or ship by using radar a tracking station4 camera [intransitive + in/out]TCB to move a film or television camera away from or towards a scene in order to follow the action that you are recording5 school [transitive] American EnglishSES to put schoolchildren in groups according to their ability syn stream British English6 mark [transitive] American EnglishLINE to leave behind a track of something such as mud or dirt when you walk Which of you boys tracked mud all over the kitchen floor? track somebody/something ↔ down→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
trackEasy Project is an efficient method of planning, tracking and controlling all types of projects.The index tracks changes in what companies and governments pay workers, including wages, salaries and benefits.Stanton later managed to free himself, called police and told them his stolen car was equipped with a tracking device.Like Nancy Drew, I track down clues, try to figure things out, look carefully at evidence, examine motives.I eventually tracked down the ward sister, who was wrestling with an intravenous drip that had collapsed.The abolition of exchange controls has made it harder to track flows of cash in and out of the country.It begs the question of what pictures will be sacrificed in order to track Sanders.Berstein was still in Florida tracking the four Miami men.