McGraw-Hill's Conquering LSAT Logic Games

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McGraw Hill Professional, Feb 16, 2006 - Study Aids - 320 pages
3 Reviews

Conquer the LSAT logic games with the help of elite Harvard Law School students

The LSAT's logic games section is anything but fun and games. These questions, which describe some situation involving six or seven people and then ask you, "If Chris is first in line, then who must be third?" or "If Anna sees the doctor on Monday, who sees the doctor on Tuesday?" strike terror into the hearts of many LSAT-takers. But if you're one of them, don't despair--you've found the expert help you're looking for.

This unique guide has been prepared by experts you know you can trust: a team of Harvard Law School students who all scored in the 99th percentile on the LSAT! They'll show you how to handle every kind of logic game, how to diagram logical relationships, and how to use targeted logic tools to answer questions quickly and easily. Sequencing games, grouping games, mapping games--whatever the game type, you'll learn the techniques you need to solve most complex logic problem and find the correct answers.

McGraw-Hill's Conquering LSAT Logic Games gives you an unbeatable edge with with

  • 72 practice logic games with solutions
  • Logic tools to help you solve any kind of logic game
  • Diagramming techniques that you can use for every game type
  • The breakthrough Curvebreakers logic games solution methods

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What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Ok I officially hate this book, as I spent all night studying from it, and it just confused the heck out of me. Does anyone have any information on the logic chain in chapter one? It seems like a good notion (but the answers are so wacky that I thought I was not understanding the laws of substitution in a logical context). I also just started studying logic games recently, and I figured that I was the one to blame for the mistakes, and then kept rereading the first part of the intro, and retaking the tests and searching for logical understanding. Really frustrating. If anyone does have any info on how to use the contrapositive appropriately, it would be hugely appreciated.  

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

This book was disappointing. The method it tries to teach is very complex and excessive. Moreover, the text is written in a much more complicated and confusing way than it had to be. I got some good practice out of doing all the sample problems my own way, but they are easier than those on authentic LSAT tests, not least because the answers to some of the questions are very obvious and directly based on the stated rules of the original problem. 


Formal Logic Games
Sequencing Games
Linear Games

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About the author (2006)

Curvebreakers is a team of current and former Harvard Law School students who offer LSAT preparation on the Internet for law school applicants nationwide.

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