« on: August 09, 2008, 01:07:30 PM »
I'd be interested in answers to this myself. I took my first ever practice exam early this morning and I haven't read any strategies for logic games at all, so I was just relying on my own (slow) strategies. I had this same problem on some questions. I didn't know whether to erase my little diagrams or to write entirely new ones next to the previous ones so that I can just look and compare the various options. I never really diagrammed all the options because that could sometimes be four or more charts and that's just way too time consuming. So, at times I'd come up with about three different charts that give me a very good idea of what small changes might look like and how the limitations would affect them. By that time, I'd probably be able to eliminate two choices. Then, after spending, who knows, fifteen minutes, on one logic game, I'd make an educated guess for the solution based on the remaining three choices. Not a winning LSAT strategy or pace, that's for sure. So, I'll be searching LSD for what works for the games.