Q: What is a sub four mile?

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The first sub four minute mile was run May 6, 1954 by Roger Bannister of Great Britain in Oxford, England.

None.

The two runners that paced Roger Bannister in the race were Chris Brasher and Chris Chataway. Click on the 'Video of the First Sub Four Minute Mile' link on this page to see a tape of that historic race.

The first ever sub-four minute mile was run by Roger Bannister on May 6th, 1954.

1954 Roger Bannister Track and field First sub-four-minute mile

Nobody has run a sub-minute mile. Nobody is anywhere near that!

A lot. Around 300 according to this. "Roger Bannister of England ran the first recorded sub-four-minute mile when he posted a 3:59.4 in 1954. The world record for the mile has since shifted down to 3:43.13 held by Hicham El Guerrouj of Morocco, but running a mile under four minutes still remains an elusive accomplishment. True is one of only an estimated three hundred Americans to have ever run a mile under the four-minute mark." http://thedartmouth.com/2007/06/22/sports/true/

Roger Bannister ran the first sub four-minute mile on May 6, 1954 during an event between British AAA and Oxford University at Iffley Road Track in Oxford.

There are four quarters of a mile in a mile. There are four quarters in any whole.

The average time for a mile is about 8 minutes, for runners its 6 minutes, so a sub six minute mile is good for a runner and a sub seven for nonrunners.

The first sub four minute mile was Roger Banister's run in the 50's. Walking is about 17 mts. A 6 min. mile is good and dependant on the age group anything from 10 mts. down is the norm. George

Infinitely many.I will use a variant of Zeno's paradox to illustrate this.Before you can drive a mile you must drive half a mile. So the event of driving a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving half a mile.But before you can drive half a mile you must drive a quarter of a mile. So the event of driving each half of a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving a quarter of a mile - making 4 sub-events in all.And then each of them can be split into two and so on, and on.Infinitely many.I will use a variant of Zeno's paradox to illustrate this.Before you can drive a mile you must drive half a mile. So the event of driving a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving half a mile.But before you can drive half a mile you must drive a quarter of a mile. So the event of driving each half of a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving a quarter of a mile - making 4 sub-events in all.And then each of them can be split into two and so on, and on.Infinitely many.I will use a variant of Zeno's paradox to illustrate this.Before you can drive a mile you must drive half a mile. So the event of driving a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving half a mile.But before you can drive half a mile you must drive a quarter of a mile. So the event of driving each half of a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving a quarter of a mile - making 4 sub-events in all.And then each of them can be split into two and so on, and on.Infinitely many.I will use a variant of Zeno's paradox to illustrate this.Before you can drive a mile you must drive half a mile. So the event of driving a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving half a mile.But before you can drive half a mile you must drive a quarter of a mile. So the event of driving each half of a mile can be split into two sub-events of driving a quarter of a mile - making 4 sub-events in all.And then each of them can be split into two and so on, and on.