Tag Archive: analytical reasoning

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Win a Free Copy of The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games

Not sure if you heard the news, but Blueprint LSAT Prep recently released our own LSAT book called The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games. No big deal or anything, but it’s expected to completely revolutionize the way people study for LSAT Logic Games. Again, NBD.

If you’d like to be in on the action, you’re in luck. We’re giving away five free copies of The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games.

You can read more about The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games here, but the LSAT book essentially condenses the LSAT Logic Games portion of a Blueprint LSAT Prep course into 561 pages and uses our signature insight and wit to break down 35 real LSAT Logic Games released by Law Services.

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June LSAT Prep Must: The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games

It’s an interesting time in the world right now. There’s no Pope. Justin Bieber is in the early stages of his downfall. And Kim Jong-un is threatening to nuke America — despite Dennis Rodman’s best(?) efforts to convince him otherwise.

Also, the transition into June LSAT prep mode is happening right now. Law school applications numbers are expected to continue to fall, so most people taking the June LSAT really want to get into law school. As always, the higher your LSAT, the better your chances of admission. But if you want a high LSAT score, it’s going to take some work. And some help.

Enter: The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games — the new LSAT book from Blueprint LSAT Prep.

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Our LSAT Book is Here: The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games

We don’t have a Pope, meteors are crashing into Russia, and the universe is officially doomed.

You’ll have to worry about that stuff later because we’ve got some even bigger news:

Blueprint LSAT Prep is proud to announce the release of our first-ever LSAT book. It’s called The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games, and it’s available right now. Here’s the lowdown on the latest (and greatest) LSAT book to hit the market:

At 561 pages and covering 35 real Analytical Reasoning problems, The Blueprint for LSAT Logic Games is one of the biggest and most comprehensive LSAT Logic Games study guides out there.

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Test Your Thetan Levels in this Brand New LSAT Logic Game

It’s the weekend! Time to take a (short) break from your LSAT prep to relax. I don’t know about you guys, but I’m definitely going to see The Master this weekend, since PT Anderson is probably the greatest filmmaker of our generation. You should all see it too!

Anyway, in honor of this movie, I’ve put together a fun new LSAT logic game. Enjoy!

Seven people have been stopped on the street for stress tests – Carl, Daniels, Eef, Flaquente, Geonkole, Horticulture, and Ittatitta. The people giving the stress tests hope to convert some of these people to Scientology. Anyone converted will be converted one at a time, first to last. The following conditions apply.

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And the Oscar Goes to: LSAT Logic Games!

Oscar nominations were announced yesterday (Gary Oldman for Best Actor, you better believe it) and the following 7 movies were among those nominated: The Artist, The Descendants, Hugo, Moneyball, Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, The Help and War Horse. Although winners will not be announced for another month, the following details have been leaked regarding the winners:

• Only four of these seven movies will receive an Oscar
• If Hugo does not receive an Oscar, then The Descendants will receive one
• If Moneyball receives an Oscar then The Artist will not, unless Tinker Tailor receives one
• If The Artist and Tinker Tailor both receive Oscars, then The Descendants cannot receive an Oscar

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More Fun and Games with Analytical Reasoning

Most LSAT students have a love/hate relationship with the analytical reasoning section (aka logic games). When things click, analytical reasoning can be surprisingly enjoyable. When they don’t, it can be immensely frustrating. Some students come to love games so much that they’ll sacrifice study time from other fun sections, like reading comp.

Analytical reasoning most often becomes a frustrating affair when students neglect to take time upfront to get a grasp of the game and the rules. Rushing the setup to get to the questions quicker is a surefire way to actually lose time because you’ll constantly be checking your answer.

Below are two hard homebrewed games, tailored especially to help your analytical reasoning practice.