October 2011 LSAT (PrepTest 64) – Section 2 (Logic Games) – Game 1
This is a very easy basic sequencing game. It’s the one about an administrator who’s supposed to assign parking spaces to employees Robertson, Souza, Togowa, Vaughn, Xu, Young. It’s from LSAT Prep Test 64, October 2011, Section 2, Questions 1-6, Logic Game 1.

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This is a great game for you to practice splitting your master game board up into a few sub-game boards. It also showcases why the LSAT rewards people who spend more time up front on setting up Logic Games and making inference before going into the questions. Watch out for the how they word before and after with a tricky use of “higher than.”

October 2011 LSAT (PrepTest 64) – Section 2 (Logic Games) – Game 2
This is not an easy game. It starts out reading like a regular Grouping game, but it actually is an In/Out Game with Sub-Categories. It’s the one about a government needing to assign ambassadors to three countries Venezuela, Yemen, and Zambia, with five candidates Jaramillo, Kayne, Landon, Novetzke, Ong. It’s from LSAT Prep Test 64, October 2011, Section 2, Questions 7-12, Logic Game 2.

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This game is great training for your conditional logic.

October 2011 LSAT (PrepTest 64) – Section 2 (Logic Games) – Game 3
This game is pretty tough if you don’t set it up right. Like the first game in this set, it rewards students who are able to split the game board into sub-game boards. It’s about a two-day cycling magazine study with four riders, Reynaldo, Seamus, Theresa, Yuki, testing four bicycles, F, G, H, J. It’s from LSAT PrepTest 64, October 2011, Section 2, Questions 13-18, Logic Game 3.

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October 2011 LSAT (PrepTest 64) – Section 2 (Logic Games) – Game 4

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Key words: eight, books, f, g, h, i, k, l, m, o, bookcase, three, shelves, top, shelf, middle, bottom

For more Logic Games explanations like this one, hop over to our Logic Games page. There, we’ve recorded video explanations for every Logic Game going back over a decade. All in HD, with variable playback speed, and you get to ask questions. Oh, the best part: it’s completely free.

J.Y. has been teaching the LSAT since 2006 and has taught thousands of students. He is the founder of 7Sage and PreProBono, two organizations dedicated to making legal education more accessible. He graduated from Columbia University in 2007 where he studied Economics, Political Science, and Philosophy and holds a J.D. from Harvard Law School.

J.Y. highly encourages all LSAT students to review their logic games using 7Sage's Fool Proof Method and to sign up for 7Sage's free trial LSAT course.

Topic: Logic Games