For Coming Soon, Gordon's initial plan was to make and then display her wreath paintings in a low-budget California tract house.
If a tract is deemed suitable for development, it is listed for sale in a competitive bidding system.
On a 2,813-acre tract roughly 30 miles west, Washington found a Calvinist sect called the Seceders squatting on his land.
Please note that I made a contribution after reading the tract, i.e., I too am a hug-a-whale sort of guy.
The gastrointestinal (GI) tract performs different digestive functions are various different locations.
The author reveals within his tract some of the reasons for its appearance at that time.
In moving sideways, the tract or Line must also be considered as to its two sides, viz.
The plates are separated by a tract of dentine on each side of the tooth.
This tract is only a borrow'd tract, and which may be drawn any way, as shall be most convenient.
To have included these—all emphatically victims of the Fugitive Slave Law—would swell our tract into a volume.
"area," late 15c., "period or lapse of time," from Latin tractus "track, course, space, duration," lit, "a drawing out or pulling," from stem of trahere "to pull, draw," from PIE root *tragh- "to draw, drag, move" (cf. Slovenian trag "trace, track," Middle Irish tragud "ebb," perhaps with a variant form *dhragh-; see drag (v.)). The meaning "stretch of land or water" is first recorded 1550s. Specific U.S. sense of "plot of land for development" is recorded from 1912; tract houses attested from 1963.
"little book, treatise" mid-12c., probably a shortened form of Latin tractatus "a handling, treatise, treatment," from tractare "to handle" (see treat). Not in any other language, according to OED.
An elongated assembly of tissue or organs having a common origin, function, and termination, or a serial arrangement having a common function.
A bundle of nerve fibers having a common origin, termination, and function.