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- Time: 35-minutes
- Format: 22-24 questions
- Tests: Basic Logic, Systems of Order, and Outcomes
Few things inspire more fear in the hearts of LSAT test takers than Analytical Reasoning, affectionately known as Logic Games. Partly, it's because they seem so unfamiliar and partly because Logic Games account for approximately 23% of your score.
LSAT Logic Games are designed to measure your ability to understand a structure of relationships and to draw conclusions from it. You will be asked to make deductions from a set of statements, rules, or conditions that describe relationships among entities such as persons, places, things, or events. They simulate the kinds of detailed analyses of relationships that law students must perform in solving legal questions.