pt55 - LSAT October 2008 PrepTest 55 Better Scores Better...

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LSAT * October 2008 - PrepTest 55 *LSAT is the registered trademark of the Law School Admission Council, Inc. Copyright © 2008 by Princeton Review, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Better Scores. Better Schools.
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A complete version of the October 2008 LSAT has been reproduced with the permission of Law School Admission Council, Inc. All actual LSAT questions printed within this work are used with the permission of Law School Admission Council, Inc., Box 2000, Newtown, PA 18940, the copyright owner. LSAC does not review or endorse speciFc test preparation materials or services, and inclusion of licensed LSAT questions within this work does not imply the review or endorse- ment of Law School Admission Council, Inc. LSAT is a registered trademark of Law School Admission Council, Inc.
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1 SECTION I Time—35 minutes 25 Questions Directions: The questions in this section are based on the reasoning contained in brief statements or passages. For some questions, more than one of the choices could conceivably answer the question. However, you are to choose the best answer; that is, the response that most accurately and completely answers the question. You should not make assumptions that are by commonsense standards implausible, superfluous, or incompatible with the passage. After you have chosen the best answer, blacken the corresponding space on your answer sheet. 1. The editor of a magazine has pointed out several errors of spelling and grammar committed on a recent TV program. But she can hardly be trusted to pass judgment on such matters: similar errors have been found in her own magazine. The flawed reasoning in the argument above is most similar to that in which one of the following? (A) Your newspaper cannot be trusted with the prerogative to criticize the ethics of our company: you misspelled our president’s name. (B) Your news program cannot be trusted to judge our hiring practices as unfair: you yourselves unfairly discriminate in hiring and promotion decisions. (C) Your regulatory agency cannot condemn our product as unsafe: selling it is allowed under an existing-product clause. (D) Your coach cannot be trusted to judge our swimming practices: he accepted a lucrative promotional deal from a soft-drink company. (E) Your teen magazine should not run this feature on problems afflicting modern high schools: your revenue depends on not alienating the high school audience. 2. Soaking dried beans overnight before cooking them reduces cooking time. However, cooking without presoaking yields plumper beans. Therefore, when a bean dish’s quality is more important than the need to cook that dish quickly, beans should not be presoaked. Which one of the following is an assumption required by the argument? (A)
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This note was uploaded on 10/02/2010 for the course ACCT 5457 taught by Professor Polm during the Fall '10 term at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.

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pt55 - LSAT October 2008 PrepTest 55 Better Scores Better...

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