I also believe it's E. The "Never" in C definitely eliminates it as a possibility. Especially since the passage says "According to many psychologists, even when there is a justification for an action, that justification OFTEN forms no part of the explanation."
I'm defining often to mean frequently but “not always”. If you agree that often cannot mean always than you cannot select C. Yes? No?
Showtyme5, I have a similar schedule but putting in a few more hours. In my case, work keeps me busy during the week. But I’m still doing a practice test every other day. Because I complete and review the exam on the same day, I have the “off day” to review other topics. Mostly, I spend (or plan to spend) it reviewing LR or doing exercises for AR and RC.
Before we get too far off the topic, my intent was to solicit information on whether I am better off learning the details of LRB and using that as my primary method of answering questions under the assumption that it’ll decrease my time, or work to improve my time independent of the “tricks” in LRB. (I know we are all different. But what works, or do you think will work, for you in my situation).
Hello Folks, I am in the process of making my second pass through LRB. However, I am concerned that my remaining time (before Dec 4) will be better spent working to shave seconds off the time I spend on each problem versus improving my understanding of LRB and the techniques it details. I already have a good understanding of the problems and solutions.
So seeing that timing is my biggest issue, as is the case with just about everyone else, am I better off working specifically to improve my time or will focusing on learning all of the techniques in LRB be a more efficient way to ensure that I improve my LR timing?
Also, does anyone have specific suggestions on how to improve my time?