Definitely go over your exams with every one of your profs, regardless of whether you did good or bad. How may practice exams did you do? E&Es can spoonfeed you by making 1 issue very obvious, but what happens when you get to the exam with 382234 things that could be addressed? Go here: http://www.law.berkeley.edu/library/dynamic/exams.php
and check out a Radin Contracts exam. She posts the best exam and a below median one.
How are they different?
I'm somewhat shocked by the below median one. So much for the 'grading is arbitrary' meme.
Well that's a psychological coping mechanism for you, "There is no way I am median based on my abilities, it is due to inherent arbitrariness in the law school grading system." Not saying that a good B+ and a lower A- are going to be night and day, but there's light years of difference between a median exam and an A. I'm also not saying there has never been an arbitrary grade in law school, but they happen a lot less than people think.
First off, holy crap. Even the page count difference is ridiculously night and day. The A was twice as long...
Things I'm glad I did:
-Study group for exam taking
-Diversified study aid library (E&E, Glannon, CALI, etc.)
-Getting proper amounts of sleep
-Reading GTM, TLS, etc. to learn about proper test taking strategy.
Things I wish I had done or will change (much longer list
-I should have tried to up my typing speed
-Should have gone to more office hours (especially after midterms)
-Should not have stopped reading hornbook (especially for K) to reinforce certain things
-Practiced writing out important rules multiple times even without practice exams (my best grade happened to be in the one class I did this for)
-Outline sooner in the year
-Rotate study spots (I get bored and distracted if I'm in the same place too many times in a row, apparently)