More on our primer on the types of Analytical Reasoning (logic games) questions you might encounter on the LSAT…
Tags: analytical reasoning lsat logic games lsat primer best lsat prep kyle pasewark
Continuing our primer on the types of analytical reasoning (logic games) questions you might encounter on the LSAT…
Tags: analytical reasoning lsat logic games lsat primer best lsat prep
To recall the foundational points I discussed in my previous entry: this is only meant to be a brief introduction to get you started, and should not serve as a substitute for a comprehensive LSAT preparation program – even if you are a fan of written LSAT prep materials, which I am not. But all caveats aside, I will begin my short, simple “primer” on LSAT analytical reasoning (logic games) questions…
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People often ask me about the different “types” of questions on the LSAT. For example, without getting too in-depth, I’ve commented that there are 7 distinct types of questions you may encounter in the Analytical Reasoning (better known as the “logic games”) section. But before giving a quick summary of my answer about the “types” of Analytical Reasoning questions you might encounter, I want to emphasize a few things…
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It’s that time of the year in the Northeast: deep winter. Even our friend in Punxsutawny went back to bed last week after poking his head out for a moment in the weather we’ve been having lately, and another big storm is on the way.
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If you’re taking the December 2013 LSAT, here’s a brief recap of advice on what you should you do (and not do) in the days leading up to the exam. Remember – keep it simple, and don’t panic!
I recently received a very thoughtful response to an earlier post about making the LSAT more complicated than it needs to be:
The downward trend continues. LSAC released data showing that the October 2013 LSAT sitting was the 13th in a row with fewer test takers than the previous year. There were 11% fewer people taking the test than in October of last year. The LSAC figures reveal, moreover, that applicant numbers have returned to what they were in the second half of the 1990’s.
Good calendar and time management are essential skills for practicing lawyers. And like many of those skills, preparing to apply to law school is a fine time to work on them. This means maximizing your law school prep calendar—deciding when to start preparing, how much time to give yourself, and knowing what your strengths and obstacles might be.
Early Surveys Are In: Did the Fall 2013 Admissions Cycle See Another Drop in Applicants (and Should the Data Change the Timing of Your Application)?
Earlier this year, I noted an increase in law schools who were open to considering June 2013 LSAT scores for admission to the Fall 2013 term. The NLJ ran an article on the trend (for which yours truly was also interviewed) that speculated it was just “one more sign of the struggle many law schools now face in recruiting enough students to render their operations financially sustainable.” The full article is available here. The trend was noteworthy because in previous years, a June 2013 test score would likely only be considered in the following year’s admissions cycle, or in some cases, if it was a retest by an applicant seeking to improve their score, merely added to sweeten an existing Fall applicant’s file. The February LSAT administration was typically your last chance if you wanted to submit a score for admission to the fall term of that year.
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