In the last lesson, we got acquainted with basic conditional statements. We learned that they are rules that tell you two things are connected, such that if one thing is true/happens/occurs, etc, the other thing must be true/happen/occur. For the next step, let’s again take a look at our regular conditional statement example: If A
- LSAT Prep Books & Self-Study – How I got a 177 on the LSAT
- Law School Application Deadlines (2021-2022)
- How Hard Is The LSAT, Really?
- What LSAT score do I need to get into Harvard Law School?
- LSAT score to get into Duke Law School
- 2020 Law School Rankings Leak?
- The Newest LSAT and GPA Medians – Class of 2021
- In Law School Admissions, What Is A Splitter? What Is A Reverse-splitter?
- Am I Setting A Realistic Target Score On The LSAT?