tout in horse racing British English | britisches Englisch Br. tout in horse racing British English | britisches Englisch Br. Wetttipps geben (especially | besonders. Robbinlan ', (Wettlauf zu Pferde) a Horse Race ; red - Breait ; Rothkopfi a red Rothwelsch Jargon, GibbeSteinkohlen, a Range, Gratę or Iron rish, crampe. Hengst, Wallach:  Militär: Kavallerie:  Bock; Pferd im Turnsport:  slang: Heroin  straight from the horses mouth (Informationen direkt von der Quelle). horse of another color (etwas ganz anderes): to work like a horse (schuften) shed, horse trailer, pet horse, racing horse, riding horse, work horse, racehorse. <
Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzung für "romp"Argot, slang, cant. XV, S. MEREDITH, Mamie J. (): Fashion terms used by the } CUMMINGS, G. Clark (): The language of horse racing. tout in horse racing British English | britisches Englisch Br. tout in horse racing British English | britisches Englisch Br. Wetttipps geben (especially | besonders. Hengst, Wallach:  Militär: Kavallerie:  Bock; Pferd im Turnsport:  slang: Heroin  straight from the horses mouth (Informationen direkt von der Quelle). horse of another color (etwas ganz anderes): to work like a horse (schuften) shed, horse trailer, pet horse, racing horse, riding horse, work horse, racehorse.
Horse Racing Jargon Cookie banner VideoRacing Explained - How to Pick a Winner For example, a player that hits 5-of-6 races in the Pick 6 will typically collect a small consolation Mutanten Spiele. Retrieved July 14, Pool Mutuel pool, the total sum bet Jackpot De a race or a particular bet. Views Read Edit View history.
Going The condition of the ground at a racecourse. The going ranges from heavy to firm. Green Running excitedly and unecnomically associated with inexperience.
Hood h A form of headgear designed to assist nervous or anxious horses when running. First Time Hood h1 If the horse is sporting a hood for the first time a 1 will appear next to the h that shows the horse is declared to wear a hood.
Hampered A horse is hampered when another runner gets too close and costs another runner momentum. Handicap A race where horses carry different weights based on their official rating.
Handy A horse that takes a handy position will be near the lead. Head hd A head is a distance a horse can be beaten by another and is denoted with hd in the formbook.
Held Up A horse that is held up spends the majority of a race near the rear of the field before being asked for an effort. Hunter Chase A hunter chase is a race run over fences only open to horses that have hunted for at least 4 days that season.
In Foal A mare is described as in foal when she is pregnant and some mares will still race in this condition and it often brings about an improved performance.
Joint Favourite One of two horses who are at the head of the market for a race. Jolly Another name for the favourite. Last Time Out LTO Refers to the previous race of a horse.
Maiden A horse that is yet to win as race. Nap A tipster's best bet of the day. Next Best Nb A tipster's second best bet of the day. Neck nk A neck is a distance a horse can be beaten by another and is denoted with nk in the formbook.
Non Runner A horse that was originally declared to run but is no longer participating. Non Runner No Bet NRNB Non Runner No Bet - Bet on an antepost market where the stake is returned in the event of a non runner Nose nse A nose is the shortest distance a horse can be beaten by another and is denoted with nse in the formbook.
Not Travelling A horse is described as not travelling or not travelling well when it is struggling to keep the pace and has to be ridden earlier than anticipated by the jockey.
STAKE- A race usually a feature race for which owner must pay up a fee to run a horse. The fees can be for nominating, maintaining eligibility, entering and starting, to which the track adds more money to make up the total purse.
Some stakes races are by invitation and require no payment or fee. STAKES HORSE- One capable of competing in such events. STALLION- Entire male horse.
STALL WALKER- Horse that moves about his stall and frets rather than rests. STAR- Small patch of white hair on a horse's forehead.
Also a credit a horse receives from being forced out of an overcrowded race, giving him priority in future races.
STARTER RACE- An allowance or handicap race restricted to horses who have started for a specific claiming price or less. STARTING GATE- Mechanical device having partitions stalls for horses in which they are confined until the starter releases the doors in front to begin the race.
STATE-BRED- A horse bred in a particular state and thus eligible to compete in special races restricted to state-breds.
STAYER- Stout-hearted horse who can race long distances. STEADIED- A horse being taken in hand by his rider, usually because of being in close quarters.
STEPS UP- A horse moving up in class to meet better runners. STEWARDS- Top officials of the meeting responsible for enforcing the rules.
STICK- A jockey's whip. STICKERS- Calks on shoes which give a horse better traction in mud or on soft tracks.
STOCKINGS- White legs below the knees. STRETCH- Final straight portion of the racetrack to the finish. STRETCH CALL- Position of horses at the eighth pole, usually about halfway down the stretch.
STRETCH RUNNER- Horse who finishes fast. STRETCH TURN- Bend of track into homestretch. STRIDE- Manner of going.
Also distance covered after each foot has touched the ground once. STRIP- Markings of a horse. White hairs running part-way down the face.
STRIPE- A white marking running down a horse's face to bridge of nose or below. STUD- Male horse used for breeding.
Also breeding farm. STUD BOOK- Registry and genealogical record of the breeding of Thoroughbreds maintained by The Jockey Club.
SUCKLING- Thoroughbred still nursing. Offender denied privileges of racetrack for specified period of time. If permanently suspended: Ruled Off.
SWAYBACK- Horse with a dipped backbone. Also applied to stable gear. TAKE or TAKEOUT - Commission deducted from mutuel pools which s shared by the track and local and state governing bodies in the form of tax.
TAKEN UP- A horse pulled up sharply by his rider because of being in close quarters. TATTOO- A letter and a group of numerals applied to the underside of the upper lip of each registered Thoroughbred.
THRUSH- Inflammation of the cleft of the frog. TIGHT- Ready to race. TIMBER TOPPER- Jumper or steeplechase horse.
More properly horses jumping over timber fences. TONGUE STRAP- Strap or tape bandage used to tie down a horse's tongue to prevent it from choking in a race or workout.
TOP LINE- Thoroughbred's breeding on his sire's side. TOPWEIGHT- Highest weight assigned or carried in a race. Also figures out and displays payoff figures.
TOUT- One who gives tips on racehorses, usually with ecpcetation of some personal reward in return; to give tips.
TRACK BIAS- A racing surface that favors a particular running style or position; horses that run on the lead or on the rail.
TRACK RECORD- Fastest time at various distances recorded at a particular track. TRIAL- Workout. TRIFECTA or TRIPLE - A wager picking the first three finishers in exact order.
TRIP- A horse's race. TRIPLE CROWN- In the United States, the Kentucky Derby, Preakness Stakes and Belmont Stakes. In England the 2, Guineas, Epsom Derby and St.
TURF COURSE- Grass course. TURN DOWN- A protrusion on the bottom of a horseshoe added to give traction.
TWITCH- A device usually consisting of a stick with a loop of rope at one end, which is placed around a horse's nose and upper lip and twisted to curb fractiousness.
UNDERLAY- A horse racing at shorter odds than he should. UNDER WRAPS- Horse under stout restraint in a race or workout.
UNTRIED- Not raced or tested for speed. Also a stallion who has not been bred. UNWIND- Gradually withdrawing a horse from intensive training. WALKOVER- Race which scratches down to only one starter who merely gallops required distance.
A formal gesture required by rules of racing. WARMING UP- Galloping horse on way to post. WASHY- Horse breaking out in nervous sweat before race.
Rails bookmakers are the top end of the racecourse betting market, usually dealing with credit customers. A measure of the ability of a horse on a scale starting at zero and going into three figures.
Flat Jump racing use different scales; the highest-rated Flat horse is usually in the s and the top-rated jumper in the s.
Tattersalls Rule 4 c : One of the most commonly invoked betting rules, dealing with deductions from winning bets in the event of any withdrawn runner s from a race.
The rule applies to winning bets struck at prices e. The rate of deductions is in proportion to the odds of the non-runner s at the time of the withdrawal.
A horse that specialises in running over the shortest distances five and six furlongs on the Flat. Member of a team employed to load horses into the stalls for Flat races and to move the stalls to the correct position for the start of each race.
Often abbreviated to SP. The starting prices are the final odds prevailing at the time the race starts and are used to determine the payout to winning punters, unless a punter took a specified price at the time of placing the bet.
A race over fences, open ditches and water jumps, run over distances from two miles up to four and a half miles.
One of the officials in overall charge of a race meeting, including disciplinary procedures. The stewards can hold inquiries into possible infringements of the rules of racing, or hear objections to the race result from beaten jockeys.
Usually there are three stewards at each race meeting, assisted by a stipendiary steward. The stewards are appointed by the racecourse, subject to approval by the BHA, and are often prominent local figures much like magistrates.
A hearing held by the stewards into a race to determine whether the rules of racing have been broken. On a racecourse, where stewards hold inquiries.
Also known as a Stipe. Unlike raceday stewards, Stipes are professionals employed by the BHA and one is sent to each meeting to assist the stewards and advise on the rules of racing.
Major races such as the Derby, which have an early initial entry date and several forfeit stages, often allow additional entries to be made in the week leading up to the race, subject to a substantial fee.
A horse entered at this stage is known as a supplementary entry and the fee payable is known as the supplementary entry fee.
Supplementary entries mean that a major race can have the best possible field, as a horse may not be deemed worthy of a Derby entry as a yearling possibly on account of its pedigree or because the owner is not among the echelon of the super-rich but then shows unexpected ability once its racing career has started.
Low-class race in which the winner is offered at auction afterwards; other horses in the race may be claimed for a fixed sum.
The racecourse receives a percentage of the selling price of each horse. A horse that is entered in a selling plate because it is not expected to win in any higher grade, or because it can do well against moderate opposition, which may result in a betting coup.
The horse has to be re-shod by a farrier, often delaying the start of the race. The enclosure next in status to Members. Those choosing this enclosure have access to the main betting area and the paddock.
The sign language used by bookmakers to communicate changes in betting odds on the racecourse. Tic-tacs wear white gloves and signal the odds using their hands and arms.
Government-owned pool betting company, established in , principally offering tote odds but also fixed odds. Contributes a large sum to racing each year.
Full name: the Horserace Totalisator Board. Introduced in Britain in to offer pool betting on racecourses.
Odds fluctuate according to the pattern of betting and betting ceases when the race starts. The person responsible for looking after a horse and preparing it to race.
A trainer must hold a license or permit to be entitled to train. A three-leg accumulator. All three selections must be successful to get a return; the winnings from the first selection automatically go on to the second and then on to the third.
Another term for the distance of a race. In Britain, for colts the Triple Crown comprises the 2, Guineas, the Derbya nd the St Leger; for fillies, the 1, Guineas, the Oaks and the St Leger.
Winning all three races is a rare feat, last achieved by a colt Nijinsky in and by a filly Oh So Sharp in The American Triple Crown comprises the Kentucky Derby, Preakness Stakes and Belmont Stakes.
Multiple bet consisting of four bets involving three selections in different events. The bet includes three doubles and one treble.
A minimum of two selections must be successful to get a return. Two-year-old horses are also known as juveniles, and this is the first age at which horses are allowed to compete on the Flat the youngest racing age over jumps is three years old.
The moment a race is about to begin. Similar to blinkers, but with a slit in each eye cup to allow some lateral vision.
Each jockey wearing his racing kit and carrying his saddle must stand on official weighing scales before and after the race, so that the Clerk of the Scales can check that the jockey is carrying the correct weight allotted to his horse.
If a jockey is above the allotted weight before the race, his horse can still compete but must carry overweight. This confirms the race result and at this point bookmakers will pay out on successful bets.
A cloth with pockets for lead weights placed under the saddle to ensure that a horse carries its allotted weight.
A graduated scale that shows how horses of differing ages progress month by month during the racing season, the differences being expressed in terms of weight.
This allows horses of differing ages to compete against each other on a fair basis, based on their age and maturity, in what are known as weight-for-age races.
Lead placed in a weight cloth. A single bet on a horse to finish first. Win only markets signify that no each-way betting is available. A stable employee, not necessarily a licensed jockey, who rides horses in training on the gallops.
A race involving only one horse. The horse and its jockey must past the winning post to be declared the winner. Multiple bet consisting of 11 bets six doubles, four trebles and one four-fold on four selections in different events.
At least two selections must be successful to get a return. The status of a race or racecourse described as closed, usually as a result of bad weather.
The age of a horse. A synthetic racing surface usually made from sand, which generally is not affected by the weather.
The deduction in the weight a horse must carry. A horse not fit or fully developed. A supposedly certain bet. Betting ring. Black type.
A race which is of Listed or Group class. Boxed in. When a horse cannot obtain a clear run during a race due to other horses being in close proximiity.
A mare female horse at stud who is kept with the aim of producing a foal. Brought down. Used to describe a horse who falls because of another horse, rather than falling independently.
A race run over fences. Clerk of the course. The person responsible for the overall management of a racecourse on a raceday. Mother of a horse.
A female horse aged four or younger. A horse aged younger than one. Buy the race: Using every single horse running in a specific race in an exotic wager.
For example, if a player buys a Daily Double ticket for the 1 st and 2 nd race that is 8 with ALL, the bettor will have "bought" the second race.
Carryover: Usually refers to money in the parimutuel pool for a Pick Six wager that is left over after a sequence fails to have a single player select all of the winners.
For example, if there are no winning tickets for a Pick Six on a Friday at a track, the money left in the pool minus the track take is a considered a carryover and will be added to the pool for Saturday's Pick Six.
Successive carryovers can lead to very large Pick Six pools. Claiming Race: A race where each horse in the field has a price and can be purchased by any person that makes a valid claim prior to the running of the race.
Conditions: The circumstances under which a race will be run, such as: surface, distance, purse, and eligibilities.
A payout, typically in a Pick Six, where players without a full winning ticket still receive money. For example, a player that hits 5-of-6 races in the Pick 6 will typically collect a small consolation payout.
Consolations are generally much smaller than the full payout. Daily Double: A wager in which the player attempts to pick the winner of two sequential races with a single ticket.
Dark: A day in which a track is not featuring live racing. Dog: A cone or other obstruction placed a specified distance from the rail of the turf course to keep horses from damaging that portion of the grass.
Exacta: A bet in which the player attempts to pick the 1 st and 2 nd place horse on one ticket. Form: The current condition of a horse; may also refer to The Daily Racing Form publication.
Fractions: Clocking at quarter-mile increments in either a race or a workout. Going: The condition of the racing surface.
Specific races cater for these horses, known as maiden races. NAP — The best tip of a day from a tipster and an almost certain winner, similar to a banker.
NAP is an abbreviation from a board game called Napoleon. National Hunt — Horse racing which involves horses having to jump over fences, ditches and obstacles.
Split into two sections in the UK: Hurdles and Steeplechase. Non-runner — A horse that has been scheduled to take part in a race but withdraws before the race takes place, potentially affecting the odds of the other horses.
Novice — A young horse that has already won a race. Odds-on — Odds that are very likely to be successful. The potential winnings are not as high as the amount staked, that is to say a horse whose odds are lower than evens.
Pacemaker — A horse that is owned or trained by the same people as another horse in the race, that is entered into a particular race purely to set the pace of the other horse.
Patent — A type of accumulator that consists of seven separate bets, based on three different selections.
The bets involve three singles, three doubles and one triple. Only one horse needs to be successful in order to generate any sort of return.
Penalty — Additional weight added to a horse based on its handicap. A penalty often occurs when a horse has won a different race after being entered so there has not been an opportunity to re-evaluate the handicap of the horse.
Photo Finish — If the winner of a race is too close to be determined at pace by the naked eye, a judge will analyse a photograph of the finish line to work out the final result of a race.
Placepot — Similar to the jackpot, a placepot is a type of tote bet that requires a punter to predict a horse to place in the first six races of a particular meeting.
Price — The odds offered on the chances of a horse winning. Describes a horse that has been restrained in order to find a better position back in the field.
A specialist in equine hoof care. The firmest track rating. The most significant race of the day, usually determined by the ratings of the horses involved, its category and the prize money on offer.
A young female horse three years old or younger. A runner resuming from a spell a spell being a minimum two-month break from racing.
A horse making his racetrack debut. Odds movement of a runner as dictated by betting activity. A horse who usually settles out in front. A scale used in European and American racing which is equivalent to approximately m.
The optimal racing surface. A margin between runners that equates to roughly the length of a horse's head. A very rain-affected track.
Another name for a jockey. A jumps race over lower fences than a steeplechase. The weight carried by a horse in a race. Pregnant mare.
Describes a horse that weakens noticeably in the concluding stages. When a horse stumbles forward in a race, often upon jumping.
Last-minute tips that take scratchings, jockeys, track conditions and whispers from informed sources into account.
A runner that is withdrawn from the race after 8am on raceday. When a bookie offers better odds because they believe the horse can't win. A horse's length from nose to tail.
A runner paying big odds. A horse who has not won a race. A female horse aged four years or older. Racing distance classification that generally describes races in the mm range.
A horse that excels on wet tracks. Margin between horses - about the length of a horse's neck unsurprisingly.
Left side of a horse. The smallest official margin between horses on the line. The right side of the horse.