Last modified on 30 April 2009, at 19:00

Past LSAT Explained/PrepTest 39

December 2002 Form 2LSS54

Section I Analytical ReasoningEdit

Question 01Edit

Question 02Edit

Question 03Edit

Question 04Edit

Question 05Edit

Question 06Edit

Question 07Edit

Question 08Edit

Question 09Edit

Question 10Edit

Question 11Edit

Question 12Edit

Question 13Edit

Question 14Edit

Question 15Edit

Question 16Edit

Question 17Edit

Question 18Edit

Question 19Edit

Which could be a complete & accurate list of the fish selected:

(a) 3 J, 1 K, 2 M: If she selects M, she must also have 2O and 1P.

(b) 1J, 1K, 1M, 3O: Cannot have K and O.

(c) 1J, 1M, 2O, 1P: This is the correct answer.

(d) 1J, 1N, 1O, 2P: Cannot have only 1O; must have 2.

(e) 1M, 1N, 2O, 1P: Cannot have M and N.

Question 20Edit

If she does not select P, what could she select:

Since P is required to select O, M, and N, that leaves J, K, and L. Option (a) J and K is the only option which includes ONLY J, K, or L.

Question 21Edit

There is no limit to the number of fish Barbara can select, so the only thing to consider in this question is Not Laws. If she wants as many types fish as possible, she needs to select O, since M, N, and P all require the selection of O. If she selects K, she cannot select O, so the species she cannot select is K.

Question 22Edit

The question asks which must be false.

(a) Barbara selects 4 fish, at least one is J: She can select 4 J fish.

(b) 4 fish, at least one L: Again, she can select 4 L.

(c) 3 fish, at least one is M: If she selects M, she must select O and P, and if she selects O, she must have 2. Therefore, (c) is the correct answer, because she cannot select M without having at least 4 fish.

(d) 3 fish, at least one is O: She can select 2 O and 1 P.

(e) 3 fish, one is P: Same scenario as in answer (d).

Question 23Edit

If you diagrammed potential selections in Question 21, that diagram should have the answer for question 23: minimum of 1 fish, maximum of 5. (M or N, O, P, J, L). It is a maximum of five because you cannot select K and O, or M and N, which leaves 5 options without any Not Laws.

Section II Logical ReasoningEdit

Question 01Edit

Question 02Edit

Question 03Edit

Question 04Edit

Question 05Edit

Question 06Edit

Question 07Edit

Question 08Edit

Question 09Edit

Question 10Edit

Question 11Edit

Question 12Edit

IDENTIFY

This is a Conclusion question.

READ

Politician proposes a principle for restricting individual liberty.

ANALYZE

CHOOSE (A) (B) (C) (D) (E)

Question 13Edit

Question 14Edit

Question 15Edit

Question 16Edit

Question 17Edit

Question 18Edit

Question 19Edit

Question 20Edit

Question 21Edit

Question 22Edit

Question 23Edit

Question 24Edit

Section III Reading ComprehensionEdit

Question 01Edit

Question 02Edit

Question 03Edit

Question 04Edit

Question 05Edit

Question 06Edit

Question 07Edit

Question 08Edit

Question 09Edit

Question 10Edit

Question 11Edit

Question 12Edit

Question 13Edit

Question 14Edit

Question 15Edit

Question 16Edit

Question 17Edit

Question 18Edit

Question 19Edit

Question 20Edit

Question 21Edit

Question 22Edit

Question 23Edit

Canadian copyright law Internet fair use

Question 24Edit

Question 25Edit

Question 26Edit

Question 27Edit

Question 28Edit

Section IV Logical ReasoningEdit

Question 01Edit

Question 02Edit

Question 03Edit

Question 04Edit

Question 05Edit

Question 06Edit

Question 07Edit

Question 08Edit

Question 09Edit

Question 10Edit

Question 11Edit

Question 12Edit

Question 13Edit

Question 14Edit

Question 15Edit

Question 16Edit

Question 17Edit

Question 18Edit

Question 19Edit

Question 20Edit

Question 21Edit

Question 22Edit

Question 23Edit

Question 24Edit

Question 25Edit

Question 26Edit

Lesile Judd Ahlander, "Mexico's Muralists and the New York School." 1979 by The General Secretariat of the Organization of American States.

Barbara Kantrowitz, Andrew Cohen, and Melinda Liu, "My Info is NOT Your Info." 1994 by Newsweek, Inc.

Thomas S. Kuhn, Black-Body Theory and the Quantum Discontinuity 1894-1912. 1978 by Oxford University Press, Inc.

Marina Tatar, Off with Their Heads!: Fairy Tales and the Culture of Childhood. 1992 by Princeton University Press.