As @Siong They Goh wrote, since it is straightforward to check to which part the model belongs, the classification algorithm might find it in the combined set. If the partitioning will be very strong, this split will be important in the model (e.g., the root in the decision tree) and afterwards the classifier will have to learn the proper model for each part.
That will happen in a scenario in which you have unrelated parts.
Note that in such situation it won't matter much whether you will split the data set or not. The benefit that you will gain will be from preventing noise to mislead your classifier (e.g. an unrelated feature that by random looks informative).
A more interesting scenario will be when the division into parts is informative but there are other features that are even more informative. In this case given a joint data set, it will be easier for the classifier to use them. For example, if your data set is small, it will be less representative and the influence of noise will be stronger, two effect that will become stronger when splitting it.
I suggest that you will choose a small benchmark classifier (e.g., a size bounded decision tree) and check its performance on both variants. This way you will be able to know which solution fits you more.