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LSAT Logic and Language

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The LSAT is a test of reading and reasoning. Effective "LSAT Reading" includes a sensitivity to the the nuances of language. What do the words "all", "some", "only", "exactly" really mean on the LSAT? Why is this important"

John Richardson(http://www.masteringthelsat.com)  interviews Deborah J. Bennet author of: "Logic Made Easy". This will be of interest to those of you taking the LSAT, GMAT, GRE and other standardized tests.

Here's a question to get  you started:

Given:

1. All education majors student teach.

2. Some education majors have double majors.

3. Some mathematics students are education majors.

 

Which one of the following conclusions must follow from 1, 2 and 3 above?

 

(A) Some mathematics students have double majors

(B) Some of those with double majors student teach

(C) All student teachers are education majors

(D) All of those with double majors student teach.

(E) Not all mathematics students are education majors

 

Tune for the answer and fascinating discussion!

 

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