How to tell if you are a runner or runner up in the marathon
A runner can be as tall as a four-story building, but the more they run, the taller they are likely to get.
But the tall runner is usually not as likely to end up as the shorter runner.
That’s according to a study conducted by the American Running Association (ARI), a national running and fitness association.
The study found that tall runners are more likely to finish a marathon than the shorter ones, and that the taller runners tend to finish faster.
However, they also had an equal chance of finishing in the middle.
This suggests that tall and short runners may have different preferences for the marathon, the researchers said.
The findings are based on data from the 2013 and 2014 marathons, and will be presented at the annual meeting of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) in San Diego next month.
They found that the marathoner’s height is related to how far they can run before stopping, and the height of the runner’s first and second most recent mile was also related to whether they finished in the top 10.
“If we were to compare these runners, tall runners will likely finish a little further behind the short runners,” said researcher J.P. Srinivasan, a professor of physical education at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
“But if we compare them, it appears that tall, shorter runners finish in the same percentage of the distance in the second half of the race.
So, for instance, if the average runner in the race has an average running pace of 13:53 per mile, they’ll finish in that range.”
The study also found that people who finish in top 10 in the two-mile time trial tend to run faster than those who finish near the bottom.
The researchers found that running in the third and fourth spots on the standings could also be related to marathon success.
But they found that those runners who finish second to last were much more likely than those runners in the first or second spots to finish in a race they had started in the hopes of finishing first.
“I think that’s a reflection of how we view ourselves,” said Srinivanso.
“If you’re tall, you think you can win, but when you get to the marathon you realise that you’re not going to be able to run that fast.”
A runner can also finish in first or last place in the long run if their height is too high.
But he or she should not worry too much about the race’s finishing position, said Sreenivasan.
“We’re looking at the marathon in terms of how well the runner did in the run,” he said.
“So the question we need to ask ourselves is, ‘Is the marathon a race where we can finish in 10th place, or in 11th place?'”
The researchers also found it was possible to track the marathon’s top finishers in the last 10,000 miles of the marathon.
The top finisher will receive an awards ceremony, and they will receive $500,000.
The results of the study were published in the journal PLOS ONE.