When I think of anaerobic glycolysis, I think of anything under 8-10 seconds, usually with about 60 seconds recovery time. Is this what you mean?
I quoted 120’s with 3 minute recoveries (early season) but found that did not stress the anaerobic system the way it used to.
Generally any sprint work under 10 seconds is mainly using PCr system and therefore would not demand enough from snaerobic glycolysis to produce sufficient adaptation. However it depends on the length of recovery. PCr stores after a maximal sprint have a half-recovery time of 60-80s (Bogadanis et al.). Shorter sprints and short recovery will demand energy from anaerobic glycolysis and longer sprints with longer recovery will also do the same. One benefit of longer sprints is that the motor learning (efficient recruitment and activation of muscle) effects need many steps.
Last week I did fast-slow-fast over straight 70, 80 and 90m with 2 minute recovery and found that I ran out of PCr in the last portions of each sprint and maintained excellent quality sprints.