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All of the questions - examples, quiz, and exam - have the same author (Dean Bredeson). They are writtenin a similar style, and they have similar average difficulty.Studying for the exam with a more significant amount of available timeIn addition to reviewing the examples, if you are looking to max out your score, there is no substitute forspending time reviewing the modules. You should find that refreshing your memory takes much less timethat did learning the material from scratch. Spending a good 15 minutes on each of the numbered moduleswould likely be quite useful, and would take a total of roughly 4 study sessions of 3 hours each - notunattainable by any means.Taking a multiple choice exam - tip #1
9/25/2018Print canvas213/216See if this sounds at all familiar...A student reads through an exam question. She then immediately reads all of the multiple choice answers.Two of the choices seem most related to the relevant issue raised by the question, and she focuses on thoseanswers. She allows those answers to dictate how she thinks about the question, and even after carefulconsideration, both may seem to be correct.I often hear students say that they “narrowed it down to two answers”, and then struggled to pick a finalanswer. Maybe not on every question, but at least on some questions.A better approach can be to read through a question - but not the multiple choice answers yet - and pause for20 seconds or so. During that time, ask yourself:1. What is the main legal issue being raised here?2. What do I know about this topic?3. Are there special facts/events that are special with this topic? If so, are any of them present inthe question?
9/25/2018Print canvas214/216I hope that you have found this textbook reasonably easy to follow. Considerable effort has been expendedto convert it from the “standard” format to this edition in the hopes that it would add to an improvedexperience among students taking LEB 320F online.
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Common Law, Supreme Court of the United States, Appellate court, Trial court, State court