Post-Time Horse Racing
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Gear up for the most exciting horse racing game ever. Think you can pick the winners? Post-Time allows you to play through an unlimited number of exciting race seasons with evolving horses and jockeys, each with unique characteristics and attributes. At the end of each season, the best horses square off against each other in the championship stakes races to compete for the crown. Post-Time supports up to 4 players and guarantees excitement whether you are playing alone, with friends, or with the family. So is it luck or skill? You decide.
Version 1.02a is a bug fixing release.
The term post-time in horse racing has several connotations, all of which are related to each other. For you etymologists out there, the phrase post time comes from the Latin word ponere, which means to place.
Therefore, in terms of horse racing, it refers to the posting (or placing) of the entries at the starting point of the race.
The first thing post time can refer to is simply the scheduled starting time of a race. This is self-explanatory and bettors will have no problem finding out the post times for races either through the public address system or boards that appear around the track.
A second meaning for post-time refers to the exact moment when all the entries must be in the starting gate and ready to race. In other words, it’s the last step before the race gets underway.
A third meaning for post time concerns betting. Once a race reaches post time, no more bets are allowed to me made on the race. For bettors who are still trying to make up their minds, knowing the post time is important.
This can be even more important when a lot of late money comes in on the race and dramatically changes the odds on a horse from where they were earlier in the day. As such, it’s the post-time odds that count when it comes to calculating payouts.
As a general rule of thumb, it’s usually considered a good idea to make your bet at least 10 minutes before post time. If you are horse betting online you might want to do it even earlier because sometimes you can’t be sure when the website or app might cut off wagering and reject your bet.
There are several other ways in horse racing and betting in which the word “post” appears. This includes past posting, which is also known as late betting.
Making a bet after post time is illegal and was often a major problem in the past prior to the development of much more advanced communication technology.
In the “old” days when the results of races were released in a slower fashion, at times it was possible to cheat by betting on the result of a race that had already been completed. The term past posting stems from horse racing when a bugler would play a call to the post right before post time. Any bets made after that time are therefore past the post.
The word “post” also appears in two other ways in horse racing. A post-parade is when horses leave their stalls and proceed along the track to the starting gate. A postposition refers to where a horse is placed in the starting gate.
The OffTrackBetting.com greyhound & horse racing schedule provides information on all race tracks available for betting today as well as next week’s upcoming races. Check back frequently for the most up-to-date race betting information.
Racing programs list an estimated post time for each race for the convenience of fans who want to know what time they need to go to the track or tune in on TV if they want to watch a certain race.
At the track, you will hear the announcer periodically reference an upcoming post time to alert fans that they need to head to the betting windows if they want to get a bet down on the race.
pari-mutuel(s): A form of wagering originated in 1865 by Frenchman Pierre Oller, in which all money bet is divided up among those who have winning tickets, after taxes, takeout and other deductions are made. Oller called his system parier mutuel meaning “mutual stake” or “betting among ourselves.” As this wagering method was adopted in England, it became known as Paris mutuals, and soon after, pari-mutuels.
parlay: A multi-race bet in which all winnings are subsequently wagered on each succeeding race.
parrot mouth: A horse with an extreme overbite.
Part: Used by the International Cataloguing Standards Committee to separate races from different countries for sales cataloguing purposes. The Jockey Club Information Systems publishes the annual International Cataloguing Standards Book.
part wheel: Using a key horse or horses in different, but not all possible, exotic wagering combinations. See wheel.
pasteboard track: A lightning-fast racing surface.
past performances: A horse’s racing record, earnings, bloodlines and other data, presented in composite form.
pastern (bones): Denotes the area between the fetlock joint and the hoof. The joint between the long and short pastern bones is called the pastern joint. Also can be used to describe the area of the limb, or to describe a specific long pastern bone. Technically known as the P1 (long) and P2 (short).
patrol judge(s): Official(s) who observe the progress of a race from various vantage points around the track.
pattern race: See group race.
pedal bone: See coffin bone.
perfecta: See exacta.
periostitis: Inflammation of the tissue (periosteum) that overlies bone. Periostitis of the cannon bone is referred to as bucked shins, while periostitis of the splint bone is called a splint. May be heard in the expression, popped a splint.
phenylbutazolidan: See ‘bute.
phenylbutazone: See ‘bute.
photo finish: A result so close it is necessary to use the finish-line camera to determine the order of finish.
physis: Plural, physes. The growth plate at the end of the long bones (such as the cannon bone) that lets the bone grow in length.
Pick (number): A type of multi-race wager in which the winners of all the included races must be selected. Pick Three (sometimes called the Daily Triple), Pick Six and Pick Nine are common.
pill: Small numbered ball used in a blind draw to decide post positions.
pinched back: A horse forced back due to racing in close quarters.
pin firing: Thermocautery used to increase blood flow to the leg, reputedly to promote healing.
pinhooker: A person who buys a racehorse with the specific intention of conditioning, training and re-selling her/him at a profit.
pipe-opener: Exercise at a brisk speed.
place: Second position at finish.
place bet: Wager on a horse to finish first or second.
placing judge: Official who posts the order of finish in a race.
plantar: Pertaining to the sole of the foot or back of the hind limb from the hock down.
plantar ligament: The large ligament that is below and behind the hock joint.
plate(s): 1) A prize for a winner. Usually less valuable than a cup. 2) Generic term for lightweight (usually) aluminum horseshoes used during a race.
plater: 1) A claiming horse. 2) A farrier.
pocket: A position in a race with horses in front and alongside.
point(s) of call: A horse’s position at various locations on the racetrack where her/his running position is noted on a chart. The locations vary with the distance of the race.
pole(s): Markers at measured distances around the track designating the distance from the finish. The quarter pole, for instance, is a quarter of a mile from the finish, not from the start.
poll: The top of the head, between the ears.
pony: Noun, At a racetrack, any horse who is not a racehorse is called a pony. (Retired Thoroughbreds may be employed at tracks as lead ponies.) Any horse or pony who leads the parade of the field from paddock to starting gate. Also, a horse or pony which accompanies a starter to the starting gate. Verb, to pony.
pool: See mutuel pool.
popped a splint: See periostitis.
post: 1) Noun, The starting point for a race. 2) Abbreviation for the phrase, post position. (“He drew post four.”) 3) Verb, to record a win. (“He’s posted 10 wins in 14 starts.”)
posterior: Situated behind or toward the rear.
post parade: Horses walking from the paddock to the starting gate, (parading) past the stands.
post position: Position of stall in starting gate from which a horse starts the race.
post time: Designated time for a race to start.
preferred list: Horses with prior rights to starting, usually because they have previously been entered in races that have not filled with the minimum number of starters.
prep (race): A workout (or race) used to prepare a horse for a future engagement.
prop: When a horse suddenly stops moving by digging her/his front feet into the ground, the horse props.
proximal: Toward the body, i.e., the proximal cannon region is the upper portion of the cannon bone.
public trainer: One whose services are not exclusively engaged by a single stable, and who accepts horses from a number of owners.
pulled suspensory: Suspensory ligament injury (suspensory desmitis), in which some portion of the fibers of the ligament have been disrupted and some loss of support of the distal limb may have occurred.
pull up: To stop or slow a horse during or after a race or workout.
purse: The total monetary amount distributed after a race to the owners of the entrants who have finished in the (usually) top four or five positions. Some racing jurisdictions may pay purse money through other places.
Apprentice rider/allowance — New jockeys start out as apprentices and are given a weight allowances until they have a certain number of wins within a specific period of time. Apprentices also don’t receive weight allowances when riding in a stakes race.
WHAT’S NEW IN VERSION 1.02A
How To Install?1: Download the software from the given link.
2: Unpack and install the software.
3: Copy the crack directory crack file in the installation directory.
4: After that, open the program and click the button to enter the serial Key.
5: After that, open your keygen as administrator and select patch.
6: Then open the program and enter offline mode.
7: It's all done.