LSAT Syllabus 2020 Pdf | Check Exam LSAT Exam Pattern @lsac.org

LSAT Syllabus 2020 Pdf | Check Exam LSAT Exam Pattern @lsac.org

LSAT Syllabus 2020 Pdf | Check Exam LSAT Exam Pattern @lsac.org

LSAT Syllabus 2020 Pdf | Check Exam LSAT Exam Pattern @lsac.org

Organization Name Law School Admission Council (LSAC)
Name Of The Examination Law School Admission Test (LSAT)
Category Entrance Exams
Sub Category Law Entrance Exams
Official Website www.lsac.org

LSAT Exam Pattern 2020

Sections Questions (Approx) Duration of Exam
Analytical Reasoning 24 35
First Logical Reasoning 24 35
Second Logical Reasoning 24 35
Reading Comprehension 24 35
Total 96-100 questions 2 hours and 20 minutes

LSAT Syllabus Topics 

Reading Comprehension

It measures a candidate’s ability to read, understand and give insights into passages. The questions asked in the passage will be related to the following characteristics.

  • Principles that function in the selection
  • The main idea or primary purpose
  • The organization or structure
  • Analogies to claims or arguments in the choice
  • Information that is explicitly stated
  • An author’s attitude as revealed in the tone of a passage or the language used
  • The application of data in the selection to a new context
  • Information or ideas that can be inferred
  • The meaning or purpose of words or phrases as used in the context
  • The impact of more details on claims or arguments in the selection

Analytical Reasoning

  • Understanding what could be true or must be true from given facts and rules
  • Recognizing when two statements are logically equivalent in context by identifying a condition or state that could replace one of the original conditions while still resulting in the same possible outcomes
  • Inferring what could be true or must be true from given facts and rules together with new information in the form of an additional or substitute fact or rule
  • Comprehending the basic structure of a set of relationships by determining a complete solution to the problem posed (for example, an acceptable seating arrangement of all six diplomats around a table)
  • Reasoning with conditional (“if-then”) statements and recognizing logically equivalent formulations of such statements

Logical Reasoning

  • Determining how additional evidence affects an argument
  • Knowing the parts of a case and their relationships
  • Detecting assumptions made by particular arguments
  • Identifying explanations
  • Recognizing similarities and differences between patterns of reasoning
  • Reasoning by analogy
  • Identifying and applying principles or rules
  • Recognizing misunderstandings or points of disagreement
  • Identifying flaws in arguments
  • Drawing well-supported conclusions

Important Links

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