The tracker focuses on three specific forms of support: financing, health-care personnel, and in-kind contributions.
It looks more like a watch than anything else, and indeed it is, but it also has more sensors than any other tracker out there.
That means it almost certainly gives you the best information about calorie burn of any tracker.
A tracker with an altimeter will give you a far more accurate picture of calories-burned.
But as a tracker of election optics, InTrade can be a reliable quantifier of the rise and fall of political fortunes.
He knew he must be climbing over two thousand miles an hour, yet the tracker came ever closer.
"We could not find Ugh-lomi," said Siss the tracker, slowly.
This man was something more than a thief-taker and a tracker of criminals.
It had been arranged that Elmer was to act as pathfinder and tracker.
In after days Old Broadbrim, the tracker, was to recall his words with many a thrill.
late 15c., "footprint, mark left by anything," from Old French trac "track of horses, trace" (mid-15c.), possibly from a Germanic source (cf. Middle Low German treck, Dutch trek "drawing, pulling;" see trek). Meaning "lines of rails for drawing trains" is from 1805. Meaning "branch of athletics involving a running track" is recorded from 1905. Meaning "single recorded item" is from 1904, originally in reference to phonograph records. Meaning "mark on skin from repeated drug injection" is first attested 1964.
Track record (1955) is a figurative use from racing, "performance history" of an individual car, runner, horse, etc.(1907, but the phrase was more common in sense "fastest speed recorded at a particular track"). To make tracks "move quickly" is American English colloquial first recorded 1835; to cover (one's) tracks in the figurative sense first attested 1898; to keep track of something is attested from 1883. American English wrong side of the tracks "bad part of town" is by 1901. Track lighting attested from 1970.
"to follow or trace the footsteps of," 1560s, from track (n.). Related: Tracked; tracking.
[probably fr track, ''the groove of a phonograph record, a continuous line or passage of a tape recording,'' influenced by earlier track, ''follow, come closely and directly behind'']