- Series: Powerscore Test Preparation
- Perfect Paperback: 326 pages
- Publisher: PowerScore Publishing; 1 edition (April 15, 2011)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0982661851
- ISBN-13: 978-0982661857
- Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.8 x 11 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.4 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 4 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,314,394 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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The PowerScore LSAT Logic Games Setups Encyclopedia (Powerscore Test Preparation) 1st Edition
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About the Author
Dave Killoran, a graduate of Duke University, is an expert in test preparation with over 20 years of teaching experience and a 99th percentile score on a Law Services-administered LSAT. In addition to having written PowerScore's legendary LSAT Bible Series, and many other popular publications, Dave has overseen the preparation of thousands of students and founded two national LSAT preparation companies.
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I bought the LSAT Logic Games Solutions Manual: Complete Solutions to All Analytical Reasoning Sections from PrepTests 1-50 (Cambridge LSAT) and found the explanations to be helpful on the In/Out games, but it was difficult for me to switch between their nomenclature and PowerScore's nomenclature. I wish I'd bought the PowerScore Logic Games Encyclopedias from the beginning.
If you're going to buy the LSAC's Preptests, I highly recommend buying the PowerScore's Logic Games Encyclopedias to accompany them. It makes life dramatically easier and will help you study more effectively.
These encyclopedias do not have the games included. I repeat, they do NOT have the games included. Instead, they have the answers and full set ups and breakdowns of the reasons behind every answer. So, again, just to be clear, you need to have to have the games themselves from each PrepTest separately to use these books.
I knew that my weakest section was Logic Games; I would get 7-8 wrong each test. These books were extremely useful to me; I needed the breakdown to figure out what I did wrong, and to be shown exactly how one would get it right. When I took the test in Oct 2013, I ended up with only 2 wrong in the Logic Games section.
When you look at all 3 setup books, you can tell that the older games were definitely more difficult than the more recent games. I think these older games are still worthwhile to do as if you can master these, you can likely master the easier ones.
Breakdown of the games for the 3 books:
Vol 1: 1-20, 1991-1996
Vol 2: 21-40, 1996-2003
Vol 3: 41-60, 2003-2010
Even if you don't stick with a program of books for all sections, I'd definitely recommend sticking with one program for Logic Games. This way, all the diagramming you are taught will be consistent with each other. PowerScore helped me achieve the score I wanted (99th percentile), so I would definitely recommend their system.