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What are the different types of horse racing?

A racing day may be split into two hours or more per session, or it may be more divided into several shorter periods. It should be noted, however, that a very large number of horse race courses are used to provide a high level of entertainment to the spectators and to fill the time. A single race may be divided into ten or more sessions and a few more courses are used to provide for the enjoyment of many spectators.

There are a number of methods by which race courses are divided, and the time taken to run one race may vary. The most common method involves placing races by certain types of races. Some races may be divided into ten sections, some within one length of the race, and others between different lengths of the race; the distance of each section may be either long or short. Other races may be divided into long and short sections of the course. These are sometimes called “division races.” In some races, each of the racing sections is preceded by a race of a different kind, called a “special race.” The race in a special race is not necessarily a “race” in itself. Often a race of the same kind is run to provide a spectacle during the first two or three minutes of the race. Other race tracks are divided into the following classes:

Short-Distance or Race Tracks — Races usually run in two hours or less.

— Races usually run in two hours or less. Long-Distance or Race Tracks — Races usually run in long segments, several lengths apart, generally for more than three miles.

— Races usually run in long segments, several lengths apart, generally for more than three miles. Division Races — races of one type run within a single length of the race. Many of these races may be very well run in the first part of a course. However, some might be better run during a second or third part of a race, or before or after a finish line.

— races of one type run within a single length of the race. Many of these races may be very well run in the first part of a course. However, some might be better run during a second or third part of a race, or before or after a finish line. Time Trials — races of one length of the race which are run for a number of minutes after the completion of the full race.
Horse racing returns to Century Mile this weekend

— races of one length of the race which are run for a number of minutes after the completion of the full race. Grandstand Races — races of