I wouldn't have said it that way, but seriously... why DO we care what you think? Don't you have some friends IRL that you can share this with?
Would you recommend using your (PLS-type) knowledge to try to pick up chicks (in your section or in other sections)? There's this really hot girl in my section that I met yesterday and I started telling her some PLS-type stuff and she seemed really interested (in the strategies, at least). I was thinking about playing that card, but I also don't want to jeopardize my class rank over it. I mean, she could potentially tell her friends (depending on how many she has). It could be worth it though...
"Hey, why do you come by apartment and check out my E&E's???" haha
Who knows, maybe we'll end up being "study partners"?I have a question. So, I'm trying not to tell other people in my law school about PLSII because I don't want to make the competition any tougher, but is it OK to tell people that aren't in your section. I realize that telling people in your section would be dumb -- you don't want your whole section doing LEEWS, etc. But does it really matter if people in other sections know? I mean, you're not directly competing with them. The only thing I can think of is that those who you tell may end up doing very well and competing with you for straight A's at the top of the class (assuming PLS is very effective, among other things), while if you hadn't told that person, they may have got a mixed bag of grades. In other words, say you don't tell anyone in the other section -- most people may end up getting a mixed bag of grades and not competiting with you for top 10%. But telling someone could result in them getting straight A's instead of everyone getting a mixed bag. Does this make sense to anyone?
You are competing with all first years for percentile rank. Ive found so far that people are not receptive to anything that sort of rocks their boat and makes them feel like they dont know everything or arent being show everything they need to know. Hence my advice below about keeping things to yourself.
I will probably have a very broad, adaptable outline completed for each class by the time we start. This way I won't forget the things I've learned for each class. It won't be hard to modify such an outline in class as the professor speaks...and I'll already be familiar with many of the elements presented.