The John O'Shea-trained Lost And Running has made it two convincing wins from as many starts with his first city victory on the Kensington track at Randwick.

Lost And Running has stamped himself as a promising young sprinter, easily handling the step up to midweek city grade at Randwick's Kensington track to remain unbeaten from two starts.

The John O'Shea-trained three-year-old gelding made an immediate impression with a 4-1/2-length win in quick time over 1000m on debut at Scone last month and he backed it up with another convincing victory as the odds-on favourite in Wednesday's Sky Racing Active Handicap (1100m).

Lost And Running took up the lead early and then when asked to extend in the final 200m of the benchmark-70 race by jockey Hugh Bowman he drew away to win by 3-1/4-lengths.

"He's got a beautiful, sweet action," O'Shea told Sky Thoroughbred Central.

"Although he looked to be going quick, he seems to do that quite effortlessly.

"It was very exciting. I know it's only winter form but he's doing a good job and we'll just keep letting him learn his craft along the way throughout the winter.

"When he tells us he's had enough he can have a break and we'll see what we've got after that."

Bowman, who rode two winners on the seven-race program, said Lost And Running was certainly a progressive sprinter who was still maturing.

"He's a real running type, a real competitor, but I'd like to see him just harness that energy in the early stages because the way lengthened when I asked him to was really good," Bowman said.

"But if he could just chill a bit early on he'll have more energy at the end.

"He's a genuine Saturday-class horse, most probably better.

"I think he could be a black-type sprinter."

Earlier, the Ciaron Maher and David Eustace stable produced yet another two-year-old winner for the season when Equation scored by 2-1/4-lengths at his second start in the Magna Grecia @ Coolmore Australia Handicap (1100m).

Equation had finished unplaced on debut at Randwick in a race won by the unbeaten Peltzer and jockey Tommy Berry believes there is upside for the colt heading into next season.

"I think in time you're going to see a really nice progressive young horse," Berry said.

"He's probably more a three-year-old and I think the best is yet to come."