McGraw-Hill's LSAT, 2009 Edition (book)

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McGraw Hill Professional, Jul 1, 2008 - Study Aids - 560 pages
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  • 5 complete exams with fully explained answers in the book-only edition
  • Guidance from Harvard Law students who earned top LSAT scores
  • Logic tools and diagramming skills help students master every question
  • Advice on how to survive your first year at law school
  • Student-tested strategies, extensive drills, and testtaking exercises
  • Test dates: 2008-September, December; 2009-February, June
 

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Contents

Solution Strategies for Every LSAT Question Type
71
Four Practice Tests
251
Surviving Your First Year in Law School
491
Copyright

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Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 262 - Start with number 1 for each new section. If a section has fewer questions than answer spaces, leave the extra answer spaces blank.
Page 31 - Time — 35 minutes 24 questions Directions: The questions in this section are divided into groups. Each group is based on a set of conditions. For each question, choose the answer that is most accurate and complete. For some questions, you may wish to draw a rough diagram to help you select your response. Mark the corresponding space on your Answer Sheet. Questions 1-6...
Page 446 - Pythagorean theorem states that the sum of the squares of the sides of a right triangle is equal to the square of the hypotenuse.
Page 457 - every bill which shall have passed the House of Representatives and the Senate shall, before it becomes a law, be presented to the President of the United States...
Page 334 - The sentence noting that each piece was a regiment plays which one of the following roles in the argument? (A) It supports another claim in the argument.
Page 465 - Visual and literary art are more credible forms of expression than is filmic art since they have stood the test of time and will continue to do so.
Page 141 - Which one of the following has a logical structure most like that of the argument above?
Page 189 - ... of a complex theorem. (E) Some nonmathematicians do not believe that a simple theorem ought to have a simple proof. 13. If you climb mountains, you will not live to a ripe old age. But you will be bored unless you climb mountains. Therefore, if you live to a ripe old age, you will have been bored. Which one of the following most closely parallels the reasoning in the argument above? (A) If you do not try to swim, you will not learn how to swim. But you will not be safe in boats if you do not...
Page 457 - Clerk, or the Secretary of the Senate when the bill originated in that body, delivers the original enrolled bill to a clerk at the White House and obtains a receipt. The fact of the delivery is then (10) reported to the House by the Clerk.

About the author (2008)

Curvebreakers is a group of Harvard Law School students who offer one-on-one LSAT courses via the Internet to students nationwide. Many of the instructors have scored in the top 99.5 percentile on the LSAT.

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