the real testmasters is at testmasters180.com, which happens to be testmasters.net now. The ads that you are referring to are for testmasters.net, the real (Robin Singh) testmasters.
I don't know how helpful an intro to philosophy course would be, although if it helped HYS then I'm sure it has the possibility of doing some good.
Anyone think taking critical reasoning and symbolic logic in college is money and time well spent for the test?
Umm....excuse me. You'll have to take a #!! Lol.You aren't sick. You are an LSAT machine. Machines can't get sick.
Don't allow yourself to even consider the possibility that being sick could affect your performance on the LSAT. Not now. Don't even consider that possibility until after the exam when you are deciding if you will keep or cancel your score.
You will take the test tomorrow. You will nail it. You aren't sick. You will do great.
I was lucky enough to watch Tiger Woods 4th round play on June 15th, the day before my LSAT. (see: http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=-1874232128237005363&ei=RVXmSMGeDIuE-wG-m_miAw&q=tiger+woods+US+OPEN&vt=lf ) His knee was hurting so bad that he couldn't hit the ball without nearly collapsing in agony. Still, he never considered the possibility of quitting. He never considered the possibility of failure. He maintained focus throughout the round. Despite his injury. Despite the crowds of thousands. He maintained focus and pushed through the pain. There is something inspiring about excellence per se. Get inspired to CRUSH the LSAT tomorrow.
Where did you come from?! And when are we getting married?
::I AM ARNOLD. LSAT IS CRUSHABLE PUDDING::
what if you have stomach flu?
I have noticed that as I go through PT's, a problem I am having is not understand some of the answer choices in the flaw questions.
What does it mean when the answer choice says "Presupposes what it sets out to prove" or "presupposes what it sets out to establish"
Also, I have learned to identify some key flaws based on the language used in the passage. I.e, if they say "john can only have 3 apples" I should look for something with an alternate possibility in the answer choice.
What type of signs should I be looking for when these "presupposes what it sets out to establish" answers are the correct answers?
It seems like only the super gifted and lsat obsessed talk about their experiences on chat rooms. I got a 3.3 gpa from an average public state university. I didnt have any time to practice for my lsats so I did what everyone tells you not to do and took the lsat with no preparation and scored a 150. If 50% of all students taking the lsat score below a 151 where are they? Do they just give up and not go to law school? Its almost impossible to find a descent law school with an lsat score below the mid 150s. Everyone on these boards seems so elitist. You know there are people out there that just want to get into a state school, graduate with minimal debt, and work for a small firm because they have an interest in law and not just the money. Where are those people at? For the record, I am taking the lsat again in October and I just started studying and I will probably only take two real practice tests and do about 2/3 hrs of studying a week. I know it seems obsurd to most of you, but to those with jobs, school, and a social its simply reality.
Thanks for the solid advice. If you don't mind, could you explain what you did when reviewing sections on completed tests? I've been writing down question types that I consistently get wrong, but I'd like to be able to get to the point at which I can easily recognize the tricks consistently used by test makers, particularly in LR. I consistently finish LG w/ like 6-8 minutes left, so I mostly have to work on eliminating careless mistakes in the other two sections. You're right about the need to not neglect RC. I try not to, but it's so painfully boring that it's hard to force myself to review it. It's probably the easiest section, when I actually am able to pay attention to the passages.