ISBN: This file contains two short excerpts from the. LSAT Logic Games Bible, and is designed to briefly illustrate PowerScore's methods. Editorial Reviews. From the Inside Flap. The PowerScore LSAT Logic Games Bible Workbook is the ideal companion to The PowerScore LSAT Logic Games. Apr 21, Book details Author: David M. Killoran Pages: pages Publisher: Powerscore Pub. Language: English ISBN ISBN [DOWNLOAD] PDF ABA/AARP Checklist for My Family: A Guide to My History, Fina [DOWNLOAD] PDF Selling in Your Comfort.
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When I first started LSAT Blog, there wasn't any organized place where law school applicants could practice quality, non-official LSAT Logic Games for extra . Mar 22, Two thoughts come to mind here. First, you can obtain the PowerScore LSAT Logic Games Bible from a variety of online sources, including site, Apple's. The Analytical Reasoning section of the LSAT, more commonly called Logic since. The post, or modern era, Logic Games section differs in the following .
Practicing with these made PT63's logic games a cakewalk.
Hi, Steve! Do you know if LSAC released their tests in the 's like it did for the last 20 years, and if it did, what were they called and how I can find them?
And Kurst - thank you very much! I will be doing those games. Hi Danny, I haven't looked much into the pre exams. Anything they released is probably not worth the effort to get one's hands on. For the second game, first question, I am repeatedly getting two feasible answers: A and D.
Please advise. See reply below to dana pierri; Option D for the first question does not list Guatemala as an option. This makes it wrong.
A is the correct answer. If you're referring to the first question of the visiting countries the second game set, this is on purpose.
It is what makes option D wrong and option A right. What I'm not getting is how 5 on second game could be answer C as D and E cannot be next to each other.
In Visiting Countries - how can the correct answer be C? According to the rules, D and E cannot be next to each other. I got the answer A.
Please advise! The question is asking which of the countries could be visited third once the condition that China can't be last is removed--and is in fact visited last. So, once China is last, then Bahrain has to be fourth and Fiji has to be fifth Due to the established conditions. Thus, any of the following CAN be in the third position: Australia, Djibouti, England, or Guatemala.
They BOTH can be third--just once one of them is third, it changes which could be second and the question doesn't ask this. I just started studying LSAT couple days ago, and wanted to thank you for doing this.
Hello, thanks so much for compiling this!
Question on Greek Deities puzzle- have you seen this before on an LSAT where there were several variables beginning with the same letter? It would be great to know if this is a potential situation to be prepared for on the test, as I haven't come across it before. Ace the LSAT. Your Guide to a Higher Score. Kurst writes: Since I like to replicate the LSAT experience whenever possible, when I completed your free logic games the other day, I first formatted them the way games are formatted on the actual test, and printed them.
In other words, K and J must be on the same shelf, so D is correct. C This question is directing you to Option 2, because you already know that J isn't allowed on Shelf 2 in Option 1.
With Option 2 you know that F must appear on Shelf 2, so C is correct. The rest of the question says "Which of the following must be false? We have Option 2 and we have F on 2 and L on 3, and Shelf 1 remains empty. That tells us that we can do something with J and K.
We know in Option 2 that J can't go on Shelf 3 and Shelf 1 is empty, so the only other place for it is Shelf 2. What to do with G and H?
The only thing we can't do is put them on Shelf 2 because that would violate Rule 3. So if we keep them together we have to put them on Shelf 3. If we split them up, we can put G on 2 and H of Shelf 3, or vice versa. A can we put H and F on the same shelf? Sure, we've already said we can put one of G and H on Shelf 2 and one on Shelf 3. B can we put exactly three trophies on Shelf 2? Sure, we just did with A.
C can we put G and H on the same shelf? Yes, as long as they're on Shelf 3 and not on Shelf 2. D can we put exactly two trophies on Shelf 3? We have L and K on Shelf 3. To have exactly two trophies on Shelf 3, we would put both G and H somewhere else and we can't put G and H together on Shelf 2 because that would violate Rule 3.
So D is our answer here it's the thing we can't do. E can we put G and K on the same shelf? Yes, whether G is alone or together with H, it's possible to do this.
L and G can be on the same shelf in both options, which makes your work more complicated. In both options there's just one empty shelf in Option 1 it's Shelf 3, and in Option 2 it's Shelf 1. Let's see if we can make any more deductions about both options.
For the answer to be correct, it must be true in both options you hit pay dirt right away, because A is correct.