Although I won’t go into great detail about jockeys here, I thought it would be interesting to share the riders with an A/E index greater than 1.00 at the course (more than 100 rides). A graph showing their win, win, and placed (each way) strike rates at the course is provided below.
|Jockey Name||Win Strike Rate||E/W Strike Rate|
I have rounded the strike rates to the nearest whole number in order to avoid data overlap; If any of these jockeys were aboard a horse I wanted to win at Wolves, I would take that as a positive.
Wolverhampton Gender bias Each of the all-weather courses that have been studied thus far has shown gender bias; The figures for Wolverhampton are as follows:
|Sex||Runs||Wins||Win %||Win PL||ROI||A/E||IV|
Again, men have an advantage in every area: A/E, IV, and win percentages
Similar to what we have observed at the other all-weather courses, females hold their own when comparing gender data from the top three betting positions: specifically, the male A/E index is 0.87, while the female one is 0.86; and SP returns reveal a difference of just 1p per £ between the two.
However, this is yet another pattern that we have previously observed: males typically outperform females at higher prices.
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