The Logical Reasoning (LR)/Analytical Reasoning Section of the Entrance Examination will be again a Section where you can score good marks and ensure your selection without putting many efforts as you put in Mathematics or English Section.
So, here are some of the important tips & tricks to do this particular section smoothly, with more accuracy in the actual examination.
- This section will test the analytical abilities of the candidate and also improve the arguments and analogies.
- It will help to understand the relationship, structure and logical conclusions by applying rules and principles.
- It will also include deductive reasoning and explaining the relationship between the person, place and thing.
SET-BBA 2021 aspirants, note that before you try to answer a few sample questions, here are some general test-taking tips that should help you with the Logical Reasoning section (LR) :
- Questions must be studied carefully. A brief explanation of why each choice is correct or incorrect follows each practice question. If you understand this reasoning for the practise items, you will do well on the actual assessment.
- You need not assume or use any information that the question fails to give you. This is NOT an assessment of how much you know about economics in general. Consider ONLY the information given in each reading passage when choosing among the alternative responses.
- Both the factual passage and the sentence completion instruction must be read carefully. Both must be considered in making your choice.
- Be sure to read all the response choices carefully before choosing one.
- In questions that ask you to select a valid conclusion, always choose the one conclusion that must definitely follow from the information you are given.
In questions that ask you to find the invalid alternative, choose the one conclusion that does not definitely follow from the information.
- Give special attention to words like "all," "some," or "none" when you read the factual information each question gives you.
Other qualifying words such as "other than," "only" or "unless" are important, too.
These words can play a critical part in precisely specifying the facts to be used in your reasoning.
- Pay attention to negative prefixes also, such as non-, un-, or dis-. These can be crucial to specifying the basic facts in the paragraph.
- Pay close attention to the word "ONLY" and to the phrase "IF AND ONLY IF." Saying "The door will open IF AND ONLY IF both keys are used" sets up a highly specific condition that must be met.
There is exactly one way to open the door you must use both keys. By contrast, if the sentence says, "The door will open if the key is used," there may be several ways to open the door besides by using the key.
- The questions in the assessment will vary in difficulty level, and difficult questions will be mixed in with easier ones throughout the assessment.
When you encounter a question that is difficult for you, try drawing diagrams or other schematic notes on the "scratch" paper provided to support and confirm your thought processes.
Also, bear in mind that you can stop working on a difficult question temporarily and return to it later.