the girl next door of course. Where are you girl next door?
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Messages - gameswizard
« on: December 19, 2005, 10:15:00 PM »
Shots of X-rated and Dashboard Confessional. There is no better combo.
my grades=3.85, personal statement, Resume, Work experience for a college student is all great. My LSAT scores are a 159 and a 164 =(162)
My question is should I just write explaining the difference in scores, becuase there is a legitimate reason, or can I also include something mentioning respectfully that standardized tests do not show my true academic potential and ability to think...
I feel that even the 164 is below my ability as I was scoring in 170's on practice tests, but should I just ignore this fact. Applying to schools where a 162 (my average) is on the low end, but 164 would be about average.
My concern is that my LSAT addendum will just get too long.
Any advice would be appreciated
« on: December 08, 2005, 04:02:49 AM »
yes I put the stamp was old against consensus.
The question said two criteria old and rare make things valuable. Then said the stamp had a flaw. And asked what would support the fact that the stamp is valuable. It never mentioned anything about being old, but that fact would support the statement that the stamp was valuable. Then again I may have misread the question.
« on: December 06, 2005, 12:15:17 AM »
Basically I am an LSAT spliter one high and one not(sick), very strong LOR, GPA and soft factors (worked 30 hours a week, ect.) but I need to catch an eye or two with my P.S. and prove my high LSAT and G.P.A. and writting ability are up to par to get into some great schools. Any feedback would be appreciated. This one in particular is to Boalt. I will send it over email. Thanks
« on: December 05, 2005, 12:36:00 AM »
my reasoning for going with the 5-6 % answer was that it eliminates the numbers percentages error, whereas just becuase a lot can be given to athletics does not mean that even more can be given to faculty budgets.
« on: December 04, 2005, 06:28:03 PM »
sorry I meant to say role in the argument. What role does this claim play in the argument. I remember it becuase it was weird in that it was not the conclusion, which is what the answer mostly is as they think of themselves as tricky that we don't know that a conlusion can come anywhere not just at the end.
Anybody out there want to drastically improve your games. I just took the LSAT for the 3rd time. First time canceled because proctor only gave my room 30 minuteson 1st section, in October was sick and regretabley did not cancel...158. This time I know I got at least a 165, maybe higher. Therefore my hatered of the LSAT is twofold
1.) it will keep me from getting in a great law school despite a 3.85 and also because it preoccupied over 5 months of my life
Thus I want to get back at the test by helping others (isn't that what our future profession is about anyway?)defeat the thing. While, I am solid on the arguments, I always ace the games with around 10 minutes to spare.
I have helped several of my fellow aggies turn 160's into 170's and 150's into 160's with my strategy of limited options(not just using them sometimes but, in the past 3 years or so there has been at least 1 game each test that allows them). Case in point was June05 where limited options appered on the storm game, and the last game. If any of you are interested just shot at email@example.com, and I will send you 5 detailed explinations of what I am talking about. Help me help more than just local students...help me seek revenge on that test by kicking its ass..the games anyway.
« on: December 04, 2005, 05:45:18 PM »
I think the master list has not included the university budget increase question. which was debated between 5-6% and increases in athletic gear.
Also I think there was a role of the arg. question on the top right hand side of one of the right pages, but this is all I can remember.