Want to run 10km in 1 hour, 17 minutes and 58 seconds?
Here are the basic stats from our 10km running calculator to finish in 1 hour, 17 minutes and 58 seconds but read on for the pacing charts, race predictions, and to see how your time compares to others runners around the world.
Distance – 10km
Finish Time – 1:17:58
Pace – 7:48 min/km | 12:33 min/mile
Pacing in Miles
To run 10km in 1:17:58 you will need to run at an average pace of 12:33 min/mile which gives you the following splits.
Most markers for a 10km event will be at 1km intervals but if you prefer your distances in miles then gps watches such as Garmins can bring these up for you.
Pacing in KM
To run 10km in 1:17:58 you will need to run at an average pace of 7:48 min/km which gives you the following splits..
Based on your 10km time of 1:17:58 we can use the equation T2 = T1 x (D2/D1)1.06 to predict your finish times for longer distances.
- 5km – 37:24
- 10km – 1:17:58
- Half Marathon – 2:52:02
- Marathon – 5:58:40
This prediction formula will be more accurate for distances close to 10km, so the 5km prediction time of 37:24 will be more attainable and relevant than a full marathon of 5:58:40.
How do you compare?
The average time to run a 10km will vary depending on factors such as age, gender, experience, the course terrain, etc but RunRepeat.com have conducted extensive research to grade runner finish times.
Running 10km in 1 hour, 17 minutes and 58 seconds would put you in the 90th percentile for Men and the 80th percentile for Women.
- Top 90% of male runners
- Top 80% of female runners
Just remember that these don’t take into account non-runners, they’re averages from runners in races, and by putting on your shoes and heading out you are already well ahead of the majority of the population.
These statistics are based on over 35,000,000 results collected in the last 20 years from over 28,000 races.
“When you run, you become one with nature. Feel the earth beneath your feet, breathe in the fresh air, and let the beauty of the world inspire your every stride.”