You can check out the chart here (you may have to give it a few seconds to load). (LinkRemoved)
a small caveat - Our sample is a bit skewed since the people who tend to use our site score significantly better than the average lsat test taker. At time of writing (7-31-12), our average score hovers at above 164, which means that our average user is actually scoring around the 90% percentile. We think this is due to the fact that people who use our service are likely a self-selecting sample, and probably even a bit more biased than even the TLS community, since our service is a bit more specialized.
Our most significant observation (and you may want to skip this part if you would like to explore the dataset without tainting it with our inferences, i.e. with a clean slate, so to speak):
We think that this dataset gives support to the common wisdom to do 'the first 10 in 10' or '15 in 15'.
- The difficulty of a question appears to be inversely proportional to question number. In other words, as you move through a section, questions tend to get progressively more difficult. The implications of this is that the amount of time that a person should be willing to expend on a given question in order to get it correct should also tend to increase progressively through a section.
If you have a unique interpretation of the data, please share!