gettingready wrote: Second, also on logic games, since the time struggle is on, if I found (or I think I found) the correct answer should I still go over and verify ther rest of the answers or not? What do you guys learned, so far?
No. With LG questions, there is only one right answer. It's not like LR or RC where if you're going through the choices there could be a "better" answer. Use the question stem to figure out what you're looking for. For example, if you're faced with a must be true question in LG, the other choices could be false and therefore will be wrong. If the A choice has a scenario that doesn't break rules & forces a variable in one spot, you don't need to check that answer off to B, C, D, E which "could" happen or is flat out wrong.
Ideally you'll have gained an insight through inference or diagram where you could almost guess the answer (or be close to it) before you read the choices.
Rahsaan wrote:quick question: I am about midway through my prep focusing specifically on LR questions. I was just wondering if any of yall diagrammed lr conditionals. If not, when did you stop diagramming? Did you wait until you got a hang of juggling conditionals or did you ever start?
I always try to diagram questions that are heavy in formal logic. A lot of "inference/must be true" questions or the very complex parallel questions. I've found that for a lot of the other question types - diagramming the conditionals isn't as important in trying to attack the argument. If it helps you to understand the argument I'd say go for it. Other wise, I focus on the key words and indicators in the argument.