- Series: 10 More Actual, Official LSAT PrepTests
- Paperback: 376 pages
- Publisher: Law School Admission Council; Reissue edition (July 1, 2007)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0979305047
- ISBN-13: 978-0979305047
- Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.7 x 10.9 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars See all reviews (168 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,567 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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10 Actual, Official LSAT PrepTests Reissue Edition
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Top Customer Reviews
1) Comparative Passages. Yeah, this one has them in the front of the book, but it's hard to use those to simulate test-taking conditions.
2) Logic Games in this one are wicked hard relative to the newer tests. For example, one of the Logic Games in this book has three different conditions for each of several slots (I think it's like five callers on a radio show, each with names, from three different cities, and either taped or live). In short, it's a heck of a lot worse than most of the newer games are, with a lot more to balance around in your head.
Otherwise, it's the same old LSAT they've been administering for ages. I mean you can get some chuckles about clearly dated passages on technology (like one which criticizes online order processing!) and society, but by-and-large most of this book is roughly similar to the present test.
Another quirk about this one is that because the questions in this test are harder, the curve at the top end is a bit gentler. This essentially means that if you're able to do these tests, your score may not be as representative of your test day score as the new ones would be because in a lot of the tests you can miss 12 or more and still score a 170 (from Form 2LSS53). This doesn't hold true for a lot of newer tests (for example, on the 8LSN75 June 2007 test you can only miss 8 for the same score), so just be wary that the LSAT taking population has changed since the early 2000's boom time when this book's tests were scaled.
If you're using it as an early practice, go for it, but otherwise pick more recent tests, as those will be more like what you'll be taking on Test Day. Though, if you are using these books, it's still really useful to have a general prepbook to use for questions you're weakest on.
If you are just practicing logic games or doing timing practice there is value in doing these tests, but as test day gets closer it is far better idea to use the more recent prep tests to practice. I saw a 5 point drop in my score when I took a new test after taking these.
Most of the old tests are good for practice. Even without comparative passages, the reading comprehension is still good for drilling.
But, before spending time on the older tests, make sure your study plan already has the newer tests accounted for closer to the test.