A group of consecutive patterns and choreography.
Two skills performed in an immediate and consecutive order. In a combination jump, a skater must not change feet or turn between the two jumps.
Two skills performed with one immediately after the other are said to be done in "combination." In a combination jump, for example, the skater must not turn or change feet between jumps, i.e., the second jump must take off from the same foot that the first jump landed on.
A series of related jumps labelled A, B (and C) one or two strides apart.
Two or three jumps set up so they must be one or two strides. A combination is considered to be a single obstacle. If a horse stops or runs out at any element of the combination (elements are lettered A, B, C), the entire obstacle much be re-jumped.
A series of jumps set within a stride or two of each other.
A combination, when referring to an obstacle jumped by horses, is when two or more fences are placed within 1-3 strides of each other. They are seen in the equestrian jumping sports of show jumping and eventing (both the cross-country and stadium jumping phases), but are uncommon in hunt seat competition.