A Logical Reasoning question is made up of these parts:

(1)Logic/Argument/Statements: Logic is a text in the form of argument or the information and is the basis to answer the question. Sometimes there are two or three arguments, You need to analyse the existing logic and answer accordingly.

(2) Question: Beneath the Logic, there is a question based on the above logic.

(3) Answers/Choices: You are given four or five choices and you need to select the one which is most appropriate.

How to tackle the Logical Reasoning section effectively?

Analyse the task carefully: Many students find it helpful—and time-saving—to read the question before reading the passage. This allows them to read with a purpose. Many students who read the passage first wind up re-reading the passage after reading the question—and that can use up precious time. Give this strategy a try and see if you like it!

Read and understand the passage carefully: For many question types, it’s useful to break the passage down into its conclusion and support. For other questions, it’s more useful to piece the claims together. For some questions, it’s most efficient to home in on the passage’s conclusion. There are many different Logical Reasoning question types, and we’ll show you what’s best to read for in each question type.

Don't rush to answer: For some question types, the most efficient approach is to make a prediction of what you think the answer will be—before you look at the choices. For other question types, it’s not as easy to predict the actual answer, but you’ll still want to stop to review what task you’re trying to accomplish.

Evaluate your answer: Once you’ve set yourself up for success—either with a specifically-worded prediction, or with an otherwise clear idea of what you’re looking for— evaluate the choices by asking yourself, e.g.,“Does this choice match my prediction?” “Does this choice have to be true based on the statements above?”.

Logical Questions are lower to higher difficult pattern. Some questions are relatively simple but have very tempting wrong choices while other questions are high-difficulty. Be ready for a variety of Logical Reasoning questions, and skip some questions when it is time consuming and mark that question and return to it as you get the time.

Don’t try to solve the logical question based on your own views, knowledge, or experience about an issue or topic. You need to stick on the provided information in the passage.

Use pencil for rough work: Always use pencils to underline or mark an argument’s conclusion to ave time and avoid errors.

Practice all types of questions: You need to practice every type of questions. Sometimes, many questions appear same but the choices are different. Hence, to master Logical reasoning, you need to cover all types of questions.

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