Manhattan LSAT Free Trial Class Austin Fall A 2011
|Event Date/Time: Aug 28, 2011||End Date/Time: Aug 28, 2011|
We will discuss an overall approach to logic games, focusing on developing your understanding of what the LSAT is testing and what the difference is between how average test-takers approach the games and how the 170+ crowd does. One lesson does not make a master, but this should give you a broad sense of how to start on the road to 170.
We'll work on one type of game, relative ordering, and teach you how to create and utilize a powerful diagram that specifically addresses the challenges of this game type. You will learn how approach the different logic game question types (orientation, unconditional and conditional).
Finally we'll look at the section that encompasses 50% of the LSAT! We'll start digging into the most important "family" of logical reasoning questions -- assumption questions.
Using drills drawn from real LSAT questions, you will work on how to cut through the clutter of an LSAT argument and find its core. This is an essential skill for the LSAT. We'll end by applying this skill to various assumption questions. It becomes clear that analyzing the argument correctly makes evaluating the answer choices much easier.