The Human Race: Will We Keep Breaking Running Records

Just over a month ago, Dennis kimetto of Kenya ran the speediest Marathon perpetually, completing the Berlin Marathon with a record-setting time ( 2 hours, 2 minutes and 57 second). This mean that for more than 26 miles (42 kilometers), Kimetto kept up a blisteringly quick normal pace of 4 minutes and 41 second for every mile ( 2 minutes and 56 seconds for every kilometers).

This weekend practically 50,000 people will handle the difficult 26.2 mile course of the New York City Marathon. While nobody is required to break the record amid the race this Sunday November 2. Kimetto’s Berlin Marathon run us the fifth time the world record has been broken up the previous decade.

What’s more a few experts say it won’t be long until runners force off what previously appeared unthinkable: completing a Marathon in under 2 hour.


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