# Award-Winning LSAT Courses & Classes in Pittsburgh, PA

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What can a Pittsburgh LSAT course cover?

The LSAT is comprised of five different sections, each lasting a total of 35 minutes. Four of these sections contribute to your score. LSAT scores are based on the number of questions you answer correctly. With no penalty for wrong answers, you'll want to make sure to at least provide a guess for each question. The unscored section is also known as the Variable section and is used to test new questions or formats. You will not know which section is the unscored section. There is also a Writing assessment required when you take the LSAT, which we'll look at in more detail later. Let's take a close look at the skills needed to do well in each section, starting with the Reading Comprehension assessment.

The Reading Comprehension section contains questions which measure your ability to read and understand a long-form, difficult passage similar to those you'll need to read in law school. You'll need to be able to determine the main purpose of a text, evaluate the author's attitude based on the tone of the passage, and make inferences based on the information given. An LSAT course can help you practice applying information to a different context or determining how new information impacts a previous argument.

The next section is an Analytical Reasoning assessment. This part of the exam evaluates your ability to understand a structure of relationships and your capacity to come to logical conclusions about that structure. Your LSAT instructor can help you as you work on being able to use conditional statements in reasoning and recognizing two statements which are logically equivalent.

The Logical Reasoning assessment is broken into two separate sections, each with its own 35-minute time limit. The content in the passages in this part of the LSAT can come from advertisements, scholarly publications, magazines, or newspapers. You'll want to practice recognizing similarities and differences between different patterns of reasoning, as well as being able to use analogy as part of the reasoning process. Your LSAT course can assist you with guided practice in activities requiring you to identify flaws in an argument and determining how new evidence can affect an argument.