A part of the audio tape that has one channel of audio recorded onto it. It is in parallel with the length of the tape. On a standard stereo audio cassette there are four tracks, two for each direction.
A physical track consists of one contiguous physical spiral area from inner diameter to outer diameter containing information (dual layer DVD discs have two physical tracks.) Or, the information contained within a single 360 ° rotation of the disc. Or, one contiguous logical element of information, such as a single CD audio track (a song) or computer data region (an information track.) One CD session contains from one up to 99 such logical tracks, each consisting of a pre-gap, user data, and a post-gap.
A series of positions recorded for a particular vehicle (ship, submarine, helo, etc). A track has its own characteristics such as colour, label and symbol frequency, and the symbol used to represent it when the symbol highlighter is in use.
A unit of recording on the CD. In the case of audio data, this would constitute one musical entry. A CD can have a maximum of 99 tracks. Each track can be divided into 99 indexes. While the track indicates the audio entry, the index points to a specific position in the audio entry.
1. The section of tape on which a signal is recorded. Also called a channel. 2. The sound portion of a video program. 3. A region of a clip or sequence on which audio or video is placed. 4. A playback channel represented in a sequence as either a video track or an audio track. Tracks are composed of one or more segments connected by transitions.
On an audio CD, each separately indexed piece of music is referred to as a track. On a CD-ROM, however, there is usually only one track. If the CD-ROM is mixed mode, however, the CD-ROM will contain 1 track of computer data and sever other tracks of audio. There can be up to 99 tracks on a CD.
1) A distinct element of audiovisual information, such as the picture, a sound track for a specific language, or the like. DVD-Video allows one track of video (with multiple angles), up to 8 tracks of audio, and up to 32 tracks of subpicture; 2) one revolution of the continuous spiral channel of information recorded on a disc.
1) A single portion of a multitrack tape used to record a one mixdown channel. 2) The information recorded from a single mixdown channel on one portion of multitrack tape. 3) A portion of a CD used to record a musical selection.
A sequence of sound on a compact disc - digital audio (CD-DA) disc. With a Musical Instrument Digital Interface (MIDI) file, information can be separated into tracks, defined by the creator of the file. MIDI file tracks can correspond to MIDI channels, or they can correspond to parts of a song (such as melody or chorus); a CD-DA track usually corresponds to a song. See also compact disc - digital audio.
For audio, it is each recorded song. For data, there is only 1 track that starts in the center of the disc in a spiral rotation. A maximum of 99 tracks can be on a disc. The mixed-mode format contains 1 data track, and at least 1 audio track on the same disc.
That protion of a recorded surface available to one read/write head at each access position. Also an area of tape surface that coincides with the location of the recorded magnetization produced by one record gap. Travan: Type of data cartridge
A place for the storage of audio information. Analog tape recorders provide one or more physical tape tracks, while MIDI sequencers and digital audio software interfaces provide one or more areas of memory in which data is stored. (See "Multitrack" and "Virtual Track")
1: A location for storing recorded information in a SEQUENCER or on a multitrack tape. In a sequencer, a track typically holds one MIDI CHANNEL's worth of notes. 2: A verb synonymous with record. For example, the phrase to track drums means the same as the phrase to record drums.
1) One audio recording made on a portion of the width of a multitrack tape. 2) One set of control commands in a sequencer recorded in a similar manner to an audio track and often controlling one synthesizer over one MIDI channel. 3) A term with the same meaning as the term Band Track (the part of a song without the lead vocal or without the lead and background vocals). 4) A section of the magnetic surface of a disc consisting of a circular band at a fixed distance from the centre.
A QuickTime data structure that represents a single data stream in a QuickTime movie. A movie may contain one or more tracks. Each track is independent of other tracks in the movie and represents its own data stream.
Sequencers borrowed this term from multi-track recording studios, referring to tape tracks. A track is one of a number of locations where a musical part can be recorded and played back. A typical software sequencer has 16 to 128 tracks. Digital recorders and digital recording software also use virtual tracks.
Every time you write to CD, you will create at least one track, which is preceded by a gap. Any session may contain one or more tracks, and the tracks within a session may be of the same or of different types (for example, a mixed-mode disc contains data and audio tracks).
(also trak) - 1. (n) Soundtrack of the reporter reading a script. Usually produced together with B-roll, sound bites, and possibly a standup to make a wrap or a package. (v) To record a reporter track. (n) Graphic display of one level of video or audio in video editing software.
When using an audio or video editing program, tracks are what make it possible to combine layers of media files, and are organizational tools for the digital editing process. A tracks contain a sequence of one or more clip
'Tracking' refers to the way we record all transactions that occur in the Netklix Network. Every Impression, Unique Visitor, Lead, Sale and Repeat sale is tracked, and recorded so that we are able to provide comprehensive reports to our Advertisers & Publishers. We track these transactions 'real-time' and every 24 hours (at 05:00 GMT) we process the transactions so that they become visible on the Site in the form of Reports.
A separate “element” in audio-visual information; on a DVD, there can be 1 video track (with multiple angles), 8 audio tracks, and 32 subpicture tracks. Data or audio “groups” recorded to a CD during a session; a session will have at least one track, although multiple tracks can appear in a single session. A single spiraling channel of information on a disc, like the single groove on each side of an LP.
On a compact disc or a DVD, a track is a consecutive set of sectors on the disc containing a block of data. One session may contain one or more tracks of the same or different types. There are several kinds of tracks.
The physical path on which information is stored on both magnetic and optical storage media. On CD-ROMs, tracks are arranged in a spiral from the centre of the disc. On hard disk drives, tracks appear in concentric circles and are independent of each other.
A concentric collection of sectors on a hard- or floppy disk. The outermost track on the top of the disk (or platter) is numbered track 0 side 0, and the outermost track on the other side is numbered track 0 side1. Numbering increases inwards towards the center of the disk. Tracks are created during the disk formatting process. On tapes, tracks are parallel lines down the axis of the tape.
The intended path and past path of the ship. When used in conjunction with ECDIS, additional terminology related to track can include: planned route (planned track) intended path past track past path cross-track distance distance right or left of intended path.
All the sectors (usually 63) on one side of a hard disk platter that would pass under a non-moving read/write head as the platter rotates on its spindle, forming a circle. Tracks are numbered starting from 0.
Data on the disk media is accessed by combination of track and sector numbers. Tracks form concentric rings on the disk; the standard IBM single-density disks have 77 tracks. Each track consists of a fixed number of numbered sectors. Tracks are numbered from zero to one less than the number of tracks on the disk.
One of the many concentric magnetic circle patterns written on a disk surface for storing and reading data. tribology The science of the mechanisms of friction, lubrication and wear of interacting surfaces that are in relative motion.
A common term for an AAR refuelling orbit, usually racetrack shaped and about 25 long by 10 miles wide, but can be as large as 200 by 30 miles, and different shape. Also used by AWACS for the path of an aircraft in ACM
that part of an avalanche path between the starting zone at the top and the runout zone at the bottom. In general, avalanche tracks have an inclination of at least 15 degrees more commonly 20 degrees - 25 degrees, and can be subdivided into channeled (gullies, gulches, couloirs, etc.) or unconfined (plane, open slopes) tracks.
The part of a disk platter which passes under one read-write head while the head is stationary but the disk is spinning. Each track is divided into sectors, and a vertical collection of tracks is a cylinder
Path or sets of paths on medium associated with a single reading or writing head as medium moves past head; for an optical disk, a 360 degree segment of path which is to be followed by read beam during reading or write beam during writing
The concentric rings on a floppy or hard disk where data is written. Tracks are recorded onto a floppy disk during formatting. Disk storage is organized into tracks and sectors, which are pie-shaped slices. A combination of two or more sectors on a single track makes a cluster or block, the smallest unit used to store information.
The path on the ground over which an aircraft has flown. Also used synonymously with course, the direction in which an aircraft is moving relative to the ground. Note that this is not necessarily the same as the aircraft's heading.
The magnetic path traced on a tape by video and audio heads, leater read on playback. Linear audio and control tracks are in the upper and lower edges. Video tracks are recorded helicaly in the central part of the tape.
In navigation, a track is the actual path followed, or intended to be followed, by a moving body. In many circumstances, this is equivalent to a bearing, but it has a particular difference in aviation.
Trace left by appendage of an animal, typically as a result of its locomotion. If found in the fossil record is considered as a type of trace fossil. A series of two or more successive tracks made by the same foot is a trackway.
This term is used by many GPS receivers to refer to a trail of GPS coordinates (like a breadcrumb trail), which is one of the ways a GeoNiche route may be used. In addition to standard "track" features, GeoNiche routes may also be used to group targets together, like a folder on a hard drive. A GeoNiche route can serve either, or both of these functions simultaneously. For example, you could have a route with a trail of breadcrumbs, targets that specify waypoints, and still other targets that are not directly the breadcrumb trail but might be of interest while following it.
Provide a guide for the roller wheels. The vertical track is mounted to the jambs with brackets on each side of the door opening. The horizontal track contains a curved end called the radius (See Radius). In the closed position, the door is resting in the vertical track. In the open position, the door is suspended from the horizontal track. Sectional door track usually consists of 4 pieces: 2 vertical pieces and 2 horizontal pieces.
v, to move horizontally at a high rate of speed using a method best described as "body surfing" on the air. Typically done at the tail end of a skydive to seperate from other jumpers before deploying a canopy.
1. In general, to slide the camera view either horizontally or vertically. In other software packages, known as pan. 2. In Maya Live, the activity of following a given point of colour or luminance (called a tracking region) on a 2D image over a period of time. A locator is created at this tracking region's position and is keyframed at every frame. With this tracking information, the solver can analyze the shot to extract 3D locations and camera or object movement. See also key, locator.
1) A racing circuit regardless of shape, distance, or intended use. Can be an oval, a tri-oval, a straight line, a figure "8", a closed road course, etc., 2) The width of a car as measured between the outside of the left and right tires.
The MRF jousting field is the remaining (homestretch) portion of what used to be a full oval racetrack in the 70s. Although most of the track has been demolished to make room for site expansion, the field is still long and narrow compared with tourney fields at other faires and is still called "the track" by participants. Participants working here are sometimes called trackies.
A time-based representation of an object as it appears in the Sequencer window. Each timebar represents a track. MovieWorks can display up to 37 tracks and up to 15 minutes per Scene without scrolling (at 1024 x 768 monitor resolution).
Verb: To be controlled by or follow in some proportional relationship (as when a filter's cutoff frequency tracks the keyboard, moving up or down depending on what note is played). Noun: One of a number of independent memory areas in o sequencer. By analogy with tape tracks, sequencer tracks are normally longitudinal with respect to time and play back in sync with other tracks.
A collection of hits in the SVT and drift chamber which are fit to an hypothesis trajectory through space. In BaBar, tracks are fit using a "Kalman filter" algorithm which assumes a piecewise helix trajectory hypothesis. Reference Link (http://www.slac.stanford.edu/BFROOT/www/Computing/Offline/Reconstruction/Tracking/trackDocu.html)
The scratches on the ball that are caused by the friction of contact between the ball and the lane. Also used to refer to the area of the lane, usually somewhere between the 2nd and 3rd arrows, on which the majority of bowlers roll their balls.
Either "ball track", which is the area on the surface of the ball upon which the ball rotates as it goes down the lane; or. the area of a lane where most players in that center throw their normal strike line.
Term used for the areas in the American Petroleum Institute log grid that are tandard for most large well-logging companies; track 1 is to the left of the depth column, and tracks 2 and 3 are to the right of the depth column, but are not separated.
a series of four three-credit courses chosen from a discipline-focused list Virginia Tech faculty have assembled to ensure and certify understanding of that discipline at the masters degree level of academic maturity
The term given to the layout of a golf course; for example, that was a "good" track. Also term given to a putt as it rolls toward the hole; for example, a putt that is heading for the hole is "tracking."
Simply a way to organize the music to be presented through MIDI. Generally speaking, each Track could represent a different instrumental part (Polyphony), but not necessarily a unique instrumental sound. It may also contain other types of data. Several musical parts could also be contained on a single track. The number of musical parts a synthesizer can handle varies according to its hardware capability (32, 64 etc.)
A single pattern column that usually contains notes. Originally, a note playing on a track stopped playing as soon as a new note was triggered on the track. Nowadays, a lot of music programs like Renoise use polyphonic tracks that open virtual tracks to continue playing the old note if desired by the user.
Extruded aluminum 1 3/8" (35mm) wide by 1 5/8" (14mm) high. Track is joined together with hardened steel track pins (like model railroad tracks) and alignment bars constructing a smooth continuous surface for the trolleys to carry the curtain.
BAR (Also referred to as a "Panhard bar.") This bar locates the vehicle's rear end housing from left-to-right under it. In calibrating the vehicle's "suspension geometry," raising or lowering the track bar changes the rear roll center and determines how well it will travel through the corners. During races, this adjustment is done through the rear window using an extended ratchet. Typically, lowering the track bar will "tighten" the vehicle and raising the track bar will "loosen" it.
a three-week program on "General Management" which is taught by guest lecturers from WU partner universities with weekly topics including international marketing, international negotiations and international finance
A process in which risk data are monitored by the person responsible for tracking watched and mitigated risks. Tracking risks includes three activities: Acquiring tracking data Compiling tracking data Reporting tracking data
or Tracking -- This ability allows a telescope mount to follow the apparent motion of the stars. Actually it is counter acting the rotational motion of the Earth. This feature is very useful for extended and high power viewing. It is required for astrophotos longer than a few seconds.
That subdivision of academic programs which constitutes a unit of professional competence. Suggestive of the complexity of identifications involved in only one department, consider the example of Business Administration. This program includes tracks in Accounting, Management, and Marketing. The candidate should clarify with his/her advisor and major department the track which he/she is interested in pursuing.
All court cases are now allocated to one of three "tracks". (1) Small claims track for claims of no more than £5,000; (2) Fast track for any claim with a value of no more than £15,000 and which does not fall within (1), and (3) Multi-track for all claims not covered by (1) or (2).