# Practice LSAT Prep Test 41 (October 2003) - Section 2 (Logic Games) - Game 3

Alternative video player

### JY's explanation:

ccbot/2.0

Prep Test Question Keywords: board, directors, guzman, hawking, lepp, miyauchi, upchurch, wharton, zhu, serves, two, committee, finance, committee, incentives

If you had trouble with this game, you should practice the other Games that are similar to this one (listed below).  That way, you’ll learn to see how the Logic Games really are all the same. That’s how high scorers see them and that’s how you can improve your speed, accuracy, and score.

Start with the Games in the same set as this Game.  Then, work on the Games in the other sets.

The Basic+ In/Out Games Set
PT34-Game4 | PT41-Game3
_________________________

The Basic In/Out Games Set
PT33-Game2 | PT40-Game4 | PT45-Game3 | PT58-Game2

The Easy In/Out Games Set
PT24-Game1 | PT29-Game1 | PT36-Game1 | PT48-Game1 | PT54-Game1 | PT63-Game1

The Medium In/Out Games Set
PT20-Game2 | PT39-Game4 | PT47-Game2 | PT58-Game4 | PT59-Game3

The Difficult In/Out Games Set
PT31-Game2 | PT32-Game2 | PT49-Game3

### Still confused? Ask a question below!

• Anita Lum

For question #14 for LSAT 41 Section 2, game 2, I’m still confused as to how C is a better answer or even a different answer from A.

• http://7sage.com/ J.Y. Ping

Hey Anita, I’m not sure if you’re enrolled in our full course so I don’t know if you’ll have access to the lesson but this is a foundational concept in In/Out Games. The distinction between (A) and (C) is the distinction between “not both” and “either or” in In/Out Games and it’s something the LSAT tests on all the time. If you are enrolled, the first lesson is here: http://7sage.com/lesson/not-both-v-or-truth-tables

If you’re not enrolled, you should enroll! 7sage.com/enroll

(A) G H have a relationship that says “G –> /H” whereas (C) H W have a relationship that says “/H –> W”. (A) is positive to negative. (C) is negative to positive. That’s the difference.

In the G and H relationship, as soon as G is in, H has to be out. Contrapositive says as soon as H is in, G has to be out. They cannot both be in at the same time. At least one must be out at all times. At most one could be in at anytime. Both could be out. That’s the essence of a “not both” relationship.

In the H and W relationship, as soon as H is out, W has to be in. Contrapositive says as soon as W is out, H has to be in. They cannot both be out as the same time. At least one must be in at all times. At most one could be out at anytime. Both could be in. That’s the essence of a “either or” relationship.

Hope this helps!

• Anita

Thank you for this very helpful explanation, JY.

• stefan djor

Talk about thinking outside the box! Great setup Ping this was honestly mind blowing.