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# LSAT Sample Questions

There are 4 sections in LSAT sample questions that you write during this grueling exam plus a writing sample. Find below some explanations of the different sections and what you are to expect in each.

• The LSAT sample reading comprehension section is comprised of numbers of sample reading comprehension questions. There are some passages, each followed by questions that will test your comprehension of the passage. Typical LSAT sample reading comprehension questions are about the thesis of the passage and the authors tone. In this LSAT sample reading comprehension section, the passage will often be about something scientific or economic, in an effort to confuse. It sometimes helps to read the questions first and know what type of information they are looking for before reading the passage. Then you can underline. If the passage is difficult, don't get bogged down in the jargon, just look for the main themes and arguments. The questions are not content or detail based.

• The LSAT sample logical reasoning sections will be comprised of number of sample logical reasoning questions each. There is quite a range of questions in this section, from argumentation patterns to what seems like mini-reading comprehension questions. The questions that are typically asked in this section are which of the following statements, if true, is most likely to undermine the argument?, or what is the flaw in the above argument? The best way to prepare for this LSAT sample logical reasoning questions section is to know the types of questions that they ask as well as having some idea about how arguments are formed and what follows logically from a series of statements. (For example, If A happens, then B will happen. A happens. Therefore, B will happen. However, if B happens, A has not necessarily happened). An LSAT preparation book will give various argument forms and what follows from them.

• This section is often called logic games. Some people find this section of the test the most difficult, other people love this section and find it easy, and even fun. This section of the test asks you to order items based on certain conditions, and then asks you questions. Again, familiarity with the types of questions they ask is key here: the only way to accomplish this is by doing practice tests. When you know the types of questions, you will more easily identify it on the test, thus saving time.

• The LSAT writing sample questions, which it is speculated is never looked at by the law schools, is still a required part of the test. The writing sample question poses a situation where there are two equally weighted alternatives, and the goal is to make an argument about why one alternative should be chosen over the other. A good way to approach this section is to weigh the two options and then make a case for one over the other. (For example: While A provides such and such opportunity, B has the added bonus of such and such etc, therefore B is the better option). There is no right answer to this question: the options are presented to be equal.

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