6. What’s your favorite logic game?
I like games that are exceptions to the ordering/grouping oligopoly that dominates the LSAT Logic Games section. For example, a game from PrepTest 18 yields the following pretty sketch:
Other games stand out for their weird assortment of entity names, like in this setup from PrepTest 35:
Quentin, Robert, Shiro, Tony, and Umeko are the only members of the Kim family who attend an opera. Each of them sits in a separate seat in either row G or row H, and each sits in a seat numbered 1, 2, or 3. Consecutively numbered seats within each row are adjacent.
… or this one from PrepTest 41:
At a children’s festival, exactly four songs are performed, each exactly once: “Night’s All Right,” “Question Man,” “Rhino Rock,” and “Sammy.” The songs are performed consecutively, each on a different one of exactly four instruments: flute, guitar, harmonica, or keyboard. The songs are performed in accordance with the following…
7. What would a logic game based on your life look like?
Lebron James has invited Alex to the discotheque, where Alex is challenged to a dance-off by Jon Gosselin. Lebron is like, “Do it! If not for yourself, then for me. Teach that terrible man a lesson.” Alex accepts. His routine must include at least one but no more than four dance moves from a list of seven—lock step, moonwalk, one-hand air flair, pirouette, quivering snake, running man, and sprinkler. Selection of dance moves is subject to the following constraints…
8. Desired superpower? (Extra points if related to test prep.)
I think Jubilee from the X-men has the power to make fireworks come out of her hands, which violates a law in New York. As a legal substitute, hit me with the clairvoyant knowledge of where Takahashi is sitting at all times.