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The Analytical Reasoning section, also known as Logic Games, is a distinctive and predictable part of the LSAT that, with practice, can significantly boost a test taker's score.
  • Logic Games is known for being uniquely challenging compared to other standardized test sections, but it's highly predictable and manageable with regular practice.
  • The LSAT consists of six sections, with Logic Games being one of the five multiple choice sections and always appearing in random order.
  • Each Logic Games section is 35 minutes long, includes four games, and has a total of 23 questions, making it the section with the fewest questions.
  • There's no predictable order of difficulty within the Logic Games section, requiring test takers to develop a personalized pacing strategy.
  • Scoring well in Logic Games can be easier compared to other sections, making it a valuable opportunity for improving overall LSAT scores.
Introduction to Logic Games
Understanding the LSAT Structure
The Structure of Logic Games Section
Strategies for Tackling Logic Games

I thought the writing test was now given separately? That is correct! The essay, which used to be given at the end of the LSAT exam, is now administered separately online. See the Magoosh LSAT blog for more on the LSAT writing test