There's only one banker to consider if you're lucky enough to make it to the last leg of tomorrow night's Triple Trio with your bet intact. The banker in question is the David Hill-trained Debonair, who has never gone better, never done as much work, is blinkered for the second time, has a decent draw and is racing over a course and distance which should prove ideal. And in terms of the Triple Trio, which involves finding the first three in any order in races three, four and six, all that Debonair has to do is finish in the first three. The new Track Master dirt surface is one of the main reasons behind Debonair's improved morning showings. The mixture of woodchip and sand is kinder to his legs, and Hill is able to put more work into him. But the horse himself has a much better attitude now. 'One of the reasons I'm able to do so much more with him this season is that he's settled down so much,' Hill said. 'He's a very big, strong horse, and last year he had a bit of an attitude about him at times which made training him very difficult. 'This season he's been much more cooperative.' Debonair should be able to lead all the way from barrier two. He should certainly be able to clear Pilot Win on his inside and grab the rail. As with any 1,000-metre dash around Happy Valley, there is plenty of speed in the race. Debonair is likely to be taken on by Tiger's Spirit, and that is probably the only way he can be beaten. It is just possible that Tiger's Spirit's presence up on the pace will force Debonair to race himself into the ground. Against that, Debonair is showing so much toe that Tiger's Spirit could be a spent force just trying to stay with him. And these 1,000-metre sprints are entirely different from their 1,200-metre counterparts. At 1,200 metres the pressure through a race allows the back runners to swoop late and claim victory or run into the placings. But at the minimum sprint distance it is possible to lead and make all, even when there is a fair amount of pressure on. And a low draw is a huge advantage, especially when the rail is out to the 'B+2' course. Flying High has worked and trialled reasonably well for Stephen Leung, who has taken the trouble of booking top Australian jockey Damien Oliver. They could run into the tierce, as could Win Theatre, who improved throughout last season and who has been shaping nicely in the mornings. Chris Cheung, fresh from training the feature event winner on Saturday night, has a big chance with the Douglas Whyte-ridden King Spot in tomorrow night's third event, which opens the Triple Trio. King Spot rattled home behind King Star at the weekend, and should be suited by the move to a mile. King Spot, a consistent low-grade performer over the years, also appears to have been revitalised by a change in stables - as is so often the case. Top-weight Esteemed merits consideration as the race was not run to suit last time, when he couldn't get into the contest won by Ellen's Voyage. It is often hard to come from way off the pace on the new bend at Sha Tin, especially at 1,200 and 1,400 metres. The mile should suit Esteemed. Ivan Allan's Prominence has very solid form credentials and is another not to leave out. Lake Titicaca may be the best banker in the fourth, the middle pin of the Triple Trio. He has thrived since joining Eddie Lo and being stepped up in distance. Lake Titicaca needed his reappearance effort when he ran a creditable fifth of 14 to wide-margin winner Fireball over the Sha Tin mile. The move to 1,800 metres should suit tomorrow, and he will strip appreciably fitter for that outing. Champion Mascot is likely to go well at the top of the weights, while Well Done is fitter and Winford is racing in great form. Invincible looks well handicapped for the fifth event, for which Po On King has not stopped improving for John Moore. The fifth and fourth races constitute the Double Trio.