LSAT - Logical Reasoning
In the LR section of the LSAT, your ability to logically analyze and draw critical conclusions will be assessed. Each question of this section is preceded by arguments. After reading those arguments, you must dissect the given set of facts and critically analyze them to draw out a conclusion, identify errors or locate any logical omissions.
Practice Support for You
Do ensure that you have practiced this section well before you
decide to take the test. After all, a perfect score can be achieved
only if you practice and prepare well. Use ExamFocus' sample practice questions to sharpen your skills.
Understanding the Scoring Scheme
LSAT follows the procedure of calculating the raw scores and then scaling them. The total number of correct answers that you give, result in your raw score. LSAC uses the raw score that you receive and converts it into a scaled score, using a statistical method called equating. Your raw score is therefore converted on a scale ranging from 120 to 180 to give your final scaled LSAT score. You also receive your scores in percentages which are called the percentile scores.