The number of laps you'd complete in a mile depends on the length of the track you're running on. Here's why:

- Mile is a unit of distance: One mile is equal to 5,280 feet or 1,609.34 meters.
- Lap is a unit of completion: A lap refers to one complete circuit around a track.

Without knowing the specific distance of the track you're on, we can't determine the exact number of laps in a mile.

Here are some examples to illustrate:

- Standard 400-meter track: If you're running on a standard 400-meter track, you'd need to complete four laps (4 x 400 meters = 1600 meters) which is roughly a mile (because 1600 meters is a little less than 1609.34 meters).
- Larger track: If you're on a bigger track, say 800 meters long, you'd only need to complete two laps (2 x 800 meters = 1600 meters) for a mile.

In summary: The number of laps in a mile depends on the track's distance. If you know the track length (in meters or feet), you can divide it by 1609.34 (meters in a mile) or 5280 (feet in a mile) to find the number of laps needed to complete a mile.