Well, I think the number of horses produced through cloning will be relatively small, and they´ll have the same potential as their donor animals. It's worth noting that for competition, there are advantages to natural breeding that you can´t get from cloning. With cloning, you´re producing a copy of a horse you already know, so you take away some of the gamble. But breeding gives you the opportunity to produce even better horses. You could lose the gamble, or you could selectively breed an animal with traits far better than the last generation. My vision has less to do with performance than breeding. You can compete on these animals, sure, but more importantly, you can extend the life of an outstanding breeding line. Some mares are not outstanding as competitors, but are outstanding in terms of the progeny they produce.