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trace

5 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trace \Trace\, verb (used without an object) To walk; to go; to travel. [Obs.]

Not wont on foot with heavy arms to trace. --Spenser.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trace \Trace\, noun [F. trais. pl. of trait. See {Trait}.]

1. One of two straps, chains, or ropes of a harness, extending from the collar or breastplate to a whiffletree attached to a vehicle or thing to be drawn; a tug.

2. (Mech.) A connecting bar or rod, pivoted at each end to the end of another piece, for transmitting motion, esp. from one plane to another; specif., such a piece in an organ-stop action to transmit motion from the trundle to the lever actuating the stop slider. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trace \Trace\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {traced}; p. pr. & vb. n. {tracing}.] [OF. tracier, F. tracer, from (assumed) LL. tractiare, fr.L. tractus, p. p. of trahere to draw. Cf. {Abstract}, {Attract}, {Contract}, {Portratt}, {Tract}, {Trail}, {Train}, {Treat}. ]

1. To mark out; to draw or delineate with marks; especially, to copy, as a drawing or engraving, by following the lines and marking them on a sheet superimposed, through which they appear; as, to trace a figure or an outline; a traced drawing.

Some faintly traced features or outline of the mother and the child, slowly lading into the twilight of the woods. --Hawthorne.

2. To follow by some mark that has been left by a person or thing which has preceded; to follow by footsteps, tracks, or tokens. --Cowper.

You may trace the deluge quite round the globe. --T. Burnet.

I feel thy power . . . to trace the ways Of highest agents. --Milton.

3. Hence, to follow the trace or track of.

How all the way the prince on footpace traced. --Spenser.

4. To copy; to imitate.

That servile path thou nobly dost decline, Of tracing word, and line by line. --Denham.

5. To walk over; to pass through; to traverse.

We do tracethis alley up and down. --Shak.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trace \Trace\, noun [F. trace. See {Trace}, verb (used with an object) ]

1. A mark left by anything passing; a track; a path; a course; a footprint; a vestige; as, the trace of a carriage or sled; the trace of a deer; a sinuous trace. --Milton.

2. (Chem. & Min.) A very small quantity of an element or compound in a given substance, especially when so small that the amount is not quantitatively determined in an analysis; -- hence, in stating an analysis, often contracted to tr.

3. A mark, impression, or visible appearance of anything left when the thing itself no longer exists; remains; token; vestige.

The shady empire shall retain no trace Of war or blood, but in the sylvan chase. --Pope.

4. (Descriptive Geom. & Persp.) The intersection of a plane of projection, or an original plane, with a coordinate plane.

5. (Fort.) The ground plan of a work or works.

{Syn}.-Vestige; mark; token. See {Vestige}.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

trace

noun

1: a just detectable amount; "he speaks French with a trace of an accent" [syn: {trace}, {hint}, {suggestion}]

2: an indication that something has been present; "there wasn't a trace of evidence for the claim"; "a tincture of condescension" [syn: {trace}, {vestige}, {tincture}, {shadow}]

3: a suggestion of some quality; "there was a touch of sarcasm in his tone"; "he detected a ghost of a smile on her face" [syn: {touch}, {trace}, {ghost}]

4: a drawing created by superimposing a semitransparent sheet of paper on the original image and copying on it the lines of the original image [syn: {tracing}, {trace}]

5: either of two lines that connect a horse's harness to a wagon or other vehicle or to a whiffletree

6: a visible mark (as a footprint) left by the passage of person or animal or vehicle

verb

1: follow, discover, or ascertain the course of development of something; "We must follow closely the economic development is Cuba" ; "trace the student's progress" [syn: {trace}, {follow}]

2: make a mark or lines on a surface; "draw a line"; "trace the outline of a figure in the sand" [syn: {trace}, {draw}, {line}, {describe}, {delineate}]

3: to go back over again; "we retraced the route we took last summer"; "trace your path" [syn: {trace}, {retrace}]

4: pursue or chase relentlessly; "The hunters traced the deer into the woods"; "the detectives hounded the suspect until they found him" [syn: {hound}, {hunt}, {trace}]

5: discover traces of; "She traced the circumstances of her birth"

6: make one's course or travel along a path; travel or pass over, around, or along; "The children traced along the edge of the dark forest"; "The women traced the pasture"

7: copy by following the lines of the original drawing on a transparent sheet placed upon it; make a tracing of; "trace a design"; "trace a pattern"

8: read with difficulty; "Can you decipher this letter?"; "The archeologist traced the hieroglyphs" [syn: {decipher}, {trace}]

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Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

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