How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile (2023)

Home About the LSAT Scores How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile

How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile (1)

By Kristin Fracchia on June 17, 2021 in Scores

How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile (2)

To find your LSAT percentile, you’ll convert your raw score to a scaled score, which has a corresponding percentile rank. If that feels like a lot, let’s face it: when it comes to the LSAT, there are a ton of numbers to process. Nope, not in the test itself—in LSAT scoring. So how do you perform an LSAT percentile conversion? You have to know key scoring terms, first of all: each possible LSAT score falls into a percentile rank, which shows the percentage of LSAT takers who performed below that score. This means that when you see your final LSAT score on your score report, two numbers appear:

  • The first is your scaled LSAT score, which is the number out of 180 that we’re all familiar with.
  • The second is your LSAT score percentile, which shows how you performed compared to other students who have taken the test before you.

Both scaled scores and LSAT percentile ranks change from one test to another. However, we’ve studied historical data from actual LSATs to help you calculate your LSAT percentage. Take a look!

Table of Contents

  • The LSAT Score Percentile Conversion Chart
  • How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile
  • What LSAT Score Percentiles Do You Need for Law School?
  • LSAT Percentile Takeaways

The LSAT Score Percentile Conversion Chart

This conversion chart is based on the remote LSAT that will be offered through at least June 2022. It has 3 scored sections and 1 unscored section. This is unlike the previous LSAT-Flex (3 scored sections, no unscored section) and the old in-person LSAT (4 scored sections, 1 unscored section), so it needs a special conversion chart.

Note that this chart assumes a 75- or 76-question LSAT, while the actual range could be anywhere from 73 to 78 questions. However, the most recent tests have tended to have either 75 or 76 questions.

Using your raw score for this LSAT score percentile conversion will give lead you to both a scaled score and a percentile based on the most recent (2020) scores. Read on for more on finding your raw score and what it means!

LSAT Raw Score (remote test)LSAT Scaled ScoreLSAT Percentile

How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile

Questions about using the chart above? We get it, there’s a lot to keep track of! Here’s what you need to know about calculating your percentile using the numbers above.

(Video) How I studied to get an 18+ point increase (95th percentile score) on the LSAT | Giveaway *closed*

LSAT Raw Score

To find your percentile on the chart above, first count the number of questions you answered correctly: your raw score.

For example, let’s say that you took a 75-question LSAT and you answered 50 questions correctly. That means that your raw score is 50.

Using the table, you would then see that your LSAT scaled score would be in the 155-157 range, which places you between the 62.8 and 70th percentiles.

LSAT Scaled Score: How is the scaled score calculated?

The raw score, by itself, means absolutely nothing. Law schools don’t even get to look at it. LSAC takes that raw score and turns it into a scaled score. Your scaled LSAT score is where all the money is, and this is the score range you need to pay attention to.

The scaled score range is 120 to 180, and the higher your score the better. It’s also the score all law schools look at when determining whether or not to accept you.

Put simply, LSAC takes your LSAT score and plugs it into an extremely complicated algorithm. The algorithm takes into account the difficulty of the test compared to previous tests and the total number of questions. This process, for all of you stat nerds out there, is called equating.

For example, if you took the exam in February 2020, your score compares you to all the other February 2020 LSAT takers. Furthermore, the LSAC averages all of those performances against a group of past test-takers’ performances to make sure that scores over time mean the same thing and account for the slight variations in difficulty and content from one test to another.

At the end of the day, the LSAC wants to get a good look at a test taker’s proficiency in the skills the council thinks are important. Rather than trying to calculate this by hand, a much easier method is to simply use a score conversion table to translate your raw score into a scaled score.

Your Final LSAT Percentile

Once you’ve performed the LSAT score percentile conversion, your scaled LSAT score range reflects your performance specifically on the test that you sat for, but your percentile rank shows how you performed based on the distribution of LSAT scores in the three years prior to the year you took the test.

Why does the LSAC calculate LSAT score percentiles from previous years? This LSAT score percentile conversion helps better gauge percentiles with greater accuracy. Given the fluctuations that occur in any one test or any one year, it is more reliable for LSAC to look at a span of time. As a result, you don’t need to worry about dueling the fellow test-takers sitting to your left and right for your percentile—your LSAT score percentile puts you in competition with students who have already taken the test.

And so what do these percentiles mean for you? We’ll get into more details about how law schools use this info below, but in the meantime, here are a few key points:

  • A score of 150 puts you right in the middle of the pack
  • A 160 puts you ahead of about 80% of test-takers
  • The ten-point range from 170-180 is separated by less than three percentile points—because very few students score in that range
  • However, the ten-point range from 140-150 is generally separated by a whopping 30 percentile points—simply because there are so many more test-takers who fall into that range!

What LSAT Score Percentiles Do You Need for Law School?

Each law school’s LSAT score percentile numbers tell you how your score compares to the scores of recently enrolled students. There are three percentile numbers that you’ll want to look at when researching law schools: the 25th percentile, the 50th percentile, and the 75th percentile. You can also read more about the LSAT scores for the top 100 law schools here.

How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile (7)

25th Percentile LSAT Score

If your score falls into a school’s 25th percentile range, that means your LSAT score was better than that of 25% of recently admitted students. Put differently, it means that 75% of recently admitted students scored higher on the LSAT than you did.

(Video) LSAT-India 2022 - Scoring Explained | Percentage/Percentile/Raw Score/ Scaled Score

If your LSAT score falls into a law school’s bottom 25th percentile, then this is not a good LSAT score for this program. Now, if the rest of your application is beyond stellar—to the point that you’d basically get in no matter what—then you’re fine. But, if that’s the case, then you’re probably not reading this post right now.

Should you give up on your dream of attending this law school? No! There’s nothing wrong with applying to a reach school or two (in fact, we encourage it). Remember that a full 25% of recently admitted students scored as well or worse than you. You always have a chance.

Moral of the story: This is a reach school.

The 50th Percentile: Average LSAT Score

I know that you’ve probably taken statistics classes and are wondering why I keep repeating how a bell curve works. But, here it is again. If your score is within a school’s 50th LSAT percentile, then you scored higher than 50% of recently enrolled students. You also scored lower than 50% of recently enrolled students. Your score is average for this school.

If you score within a school’s 50th percentile, then your LSAT score is pretty good. There’s a realistic chance that you’ll be accepted into this program. At the very least, you will have passed a minimum threshold that leads to your application going into a “maybe” pile for further consideration.

This also means that the other aspects of your application—the “soft factors” like your recommendation letters, personal statement, and work experience—are now very important. If this is the case, and you don’t plan to take the LSAT again, spend your time and energy making your application the absolute best it can be.

Moral of the story: This is a target school. You should feel comfortable applying to several schools in this category.

The 75th LSAT Score Percentile

If your LSAT score is in the 75th percentile for a given law school, then it’s a good LSAT score—no question about it. A 75th percentile score means that you performed as well or better than 75% of the school’s newly admitted class, and your chances of admission are very high.

In fact, if your score falls within the 75th LSAT percentile of your dream school, then you should consider applying to some higher-ranked schools. There’s nothing wrong with having a reach school or two.

I should add that the rest of your application does still matter, even when your LSAT score is extremely competitive. A low GPA or weak application can still derail your admissions chances. But if you produce a strong application, then you should be in good shape!

Moral of the story: This is a safety school. (Probably. If we’re talking a top ten school, then this is still a target school. There are no guarantees in the world of top-tier law school admissions.)

So how do you know if you have a good LSAT score for your target school? I highly recommend taking a look at LSAT Scores for the Top 100 Law Schools. This guide features great interactive search tools to help you find U.S. law schools in your score percentile range, plus data on average salaries by law school and LSAT score!

LSAT Percentile Takeaways

The LSAT score percentile’s true significance comes from its assessment of how you stand relative to other test takers, and relative to other law school applicants. After all, the percentile rank reflects the true difficulty of the LSAT.

With that said, while LSAT scores may be an important factor in law school admissions decisions, they are only one factor among many. Undergraduate GPA, letters of recommendation, your personal statement, and your work experience are seen as equally crucial components of your law school application by many law schools. Additionally, demonstrating that you have overcome adversity or that you have made exceptional achievements in public service or extracurriculars can tilt the balance in your favor.

(Video) Follow the Money: How Your LSAT Score Is the Best Investment You Can Make

Even the above lists only account for the 50th percentile of LSAT scores at a handful of law schools. A full 50% of students at each of the listed schools have LSAT scores below the stated threshold.

In other words, remember that your LSAT score opens doors; it does not close them. As you conduct your search for law schools that best fit your needs, look for as many open doors as you can find. That means looking at schools with median scores at or below your own, schools where your score falls within or above the middle 50%, and schools where your score falls a little short of the middle 50%.

Improve your LSAT scores with Magoosh LSAT, you can choose between a live cohorted class with an instructor (which includes all our lessons and practice questions) or access to the self-study option by itself.

Now that you know what LSAT percentiles mean and are in the process of setting your goals, what are your next steps? If you haven’t, take a diagnostic LSAT test to see where you currently fall in terms of your raw score. Then, come back to check out your LSAT score percentile conversion!

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  • How to Calculate Your LSAT Percentile (12)

    Kristin Fracchia

    Dr. Kristin Fracchia has over fifteen years of expertise in college and graduate school admissions and with a variety of standardized tests, including the ACT, SAT, GRE, GMAT, and LSAT, with several 99% scores. She had a PhD from the University of California, Irvine, an MA degree from The Catholic University, and BA degrees in Secondary Education and English Literature from the University of Maryland, College Park. She was the recipient of the 2013 Excellence in Teaching Award and the Chancellor’s Club Fellowship from the University of California, Irvine. She’s worked as a high school teacher and university professor, as an independent college and graduate school admissions counselor, and as an expert tutor for standardized tests, helping hundreds of students gain acceptance into premier national and international institutions. She now develops accessible and effective edtech products for Magoosh. Her free online content and YouTube videos providing test prep and college admissions advice have received over 6 million views in over 125 countries. Kristin is an advocate for improving access to education: you can check out her TEDx talk on the topic. Follow Kristin on LinkedIn!

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(Video) 150 vs. 160 LSAT Score Differences | Raw Score vs. Scaled Score | Blueprint LSAT


What score is 20 questions wrong on LSAT? ›

Every LSAT throughout the year is different, but on a typical LSAT, you can still get 25 wrong and end up in the 160s— or about 20 wrong and get a 164, a 90th percentile score. Even a perfect score of 180 often allows for a question or two to be missed.

How many questions can you get wrong to get a 150 on the LSAT? ›

How many questions can you get wrong on the LSAT to get a 150? Since the LSAT is about 99-102 multiple-choice questions, you can get about 41-44 questions incorrect to achieve a score of 150. In other words, you need to get 58 questions correctly to get a 150 on the LSAT.

How many questions can I miss on the LSAT to get a 170? ›

To achieve a score of 170 requires a test taker to correctly answer 90 out of 101 questions.

What score is 70% correct on LSAT? ›

For the most accurate results convert your Raw Score to a Scaled Score on the conversion chart associated with your specific LSAT exam. Then convert the Scaled Score to Percentile here.
Table updated as of March 4, 2011.
Raw ScoreScaled ScorePercentile Rank
57 more rows
Mar 8, 2012

How many questions can I get wrong on the LSAT to get a 180? ›

Though 180 is the perfect LSAT score, you can often miss one or two questions and still achieve the perfect 180. Comparing the score conversion charts for LSAT exams since 2005 shows that on some tests, you can miss as many as three questions and still achieve a 180.

How many questions can you miss to get a 175 on the LSAT? ›

Scoring a 175 means you missed 5 questions on the test, which can be the equivalent of an entire logic game. Scoring a 170 means you missed 10 or 11 questions, which is nearly half of an entire section.

Should I retake the LSAT if I got a 155? ›

If you get your official LSAT score back and it is significantly lower than your practice test average, you should retake. For example, if your last 3 practice test scores were a 165, 167, and 166, but on test day you scored a 158, you should definitely retake the LSAT.

Is 158 a bad LSAT score? ›

LSAT scores range from 120 to 180.
Law School Enrollment.
Risk BandLSAT
Low Risk153-15555.6 - 63.9
Modest Risk150-15244.3 - 52.5
High Risk147-14933 - 40.3
3 more rows

Should I cancel a 153 LSAT score? ›

First we should state that, in general, we do not recommend canceling your LSAT score. Canceling has very few benefits—the test still counts toward your allotted 3 takes per cycle (and 5 takes per 5-year period, and 7 takes total), and it doesn't remove the test administration from your record.

What was Elle Woods LSAT score? ›

Conversation. The least realistic part of Legally Blonde is how Elle Woods went from scoring a 143 on her practice LSAT to a 179 on the real thing.

Is 145 a bad LSAT score? ›

Now that you have some background regarding the LSAT, you might be thinking that a score between 145-153 is actually pretty good. To be fair, a score in that range actually isn't bad, but if you are looking to get into a top-ranked law school, you'll need something better.

Is 2 months enough time to study for the LSAT? ›

Two months is the optimal LSAT prep schedule for many students. While you can make great score improvements with one intense month of study, practice, and review, most expert LSAT faculty will recommend a longer schedule if one is possible for you.

Is 148 a low LSAT score? ›

Typical LSAT score ranges include: 120-147 Low. 148-156 Mid. 157-164 High.

What is the average LSAT score for first time takers? ›

LSAT scores range from 120-180. The ABA reports the median scores of accepted students at all of its approved law schools. We took the average of those median scores to find a total average, or typical, LSAT score. For full-time, first-year JD students in fall 2022, that was about 159 (158.5).

Is 135 a bad LSAT score? ›

How low is too low? Quite frankly, if your LSAT score is below 147, it will be difficult to be admitted to an accredited law school, not impossible but very difficult. Your GPA will have to do some heavy lifting. If your LSAT score is 150 or above, your chances increase if you choose prospective law schools wisely.

What was Obama's LSAT score? ›

Unraveling the secret behind Obama's LSAT Score

Only two of them scored over the 63% mark; and in fact scored between 94-98%, which would be equivalent to a score of 166 – 171 in today's grading system.

Can you get into Harvard with a 180 LSAT? ›

As you can see from these numbers, an LSAT score of 170 or higher and a GPA above 3.75 will give you a chance of gaining admission to Harvard Law School. If you have a GPA of 3.94 or higher and above a 175, you are pretty much a lock for admission, particularly given the class size of ~560.

How hard is a 155 on the LSAT? ›

Within this score range, you're besting 64-78 percent of your peers, putting you solidly within the top half of test takers!

Is 170 LSAT hard to get? ›

A 170 represents a percentile of 97.4%, meaning that test takers with a score of 170 have a score higher than 97.4% of all LSAT takers. So, that's pretty good! But what does it take to achieve that score? On the most recent LSAT, you would have to answer at least 89 out of 101 questions to receive a 170.

Does 175 LSAT guarantee admission? ›

No, even if you get the highest possible score, 180, your admission into the law school of your choice is still not 100 percent guaranteed. Why? As mentioned before, there's more to getting into a law school than just the LSAT.

Does it look bad if you take the LSAT twice? ›

Unless there are glaring disparities between LSAT scores, most law schools will not balk at multiple LSAT scores, especially when the score increases. Applicants with multiple LSAT scores with huge score disparities can be harder to review.

Can a good LSAT outweigh a bad GPA? ›

A strong LSAT score can compensate for a low GPA, so it is well worth the investment of time and effort it takes to do well. Many competitive law schools screen applicants using a weighted index of their grades and LSAT scores, so extra points on the LSAT may effectively boost your GPA.

Is it worth taking the LSAT twice? ›

Obsessively retaking the LSAT without a change in results can look a little unprofessional, but score improvement can show positive qualities like perseverance and good study habits. If you feel you can improve your score by at least a few points, retaking the LSAT is worthwhile.

Can I go from 160 to 170 LSAT? ›

It's much easier to make the leap from 150 to 160 if you never make mistakes on the first 10 questions. It's nearly impossible to go from 160 to 170 if you ever make mistakes on the first 15. If you're going to score 180, you're going to need to be perfect on the entire test.

Can I get into law school with a 149 LSAT? ›

The end point is the 25th percentile LSAT score for students who entered in 2022.
Law School Enrollment.
Risk BandLSAT
Modest Risk150-15244.3 - 52.5
High Risk147-14933 - 40.3
Very High Risk145-14626.1 - 29.5
3 more rows

Can I get into law school with a 152 LSAT? ›

To gain admissions into schools below the top 100, applicants will need to be at or above the average. If your goal is to attend and graduate from any law school, this score can provide you with some leverage. There are around 40 law schools nationally with a median LSAT score of 152 or lower.

Does a cancelled LSAT look bad? ›

Most people who cancel their LSAT score do not have face any negative consequences. A cancelled LSAT score is a valid LSAT score. Many law schools accept cancelled scores and view them as valid.

Does taking the LSAT 3 times look bad? ›

There is a lot more risk involved in taking the LSAT a third time as you don't have another chance to take it after that and many schools will look on a third LSAT score unfavorably if it's not a significant improvement over your previous two scores.

Should I keep my low LSAT score? ›

Levine advises students with low LSAT scores to look at the 25th-percentile scores of the law schools they want to attend. If the numbers are 10 points higher than the applicant's LSAT, then there is a very good chance that he or she will not be accepted.

What is the lowest LSAT score ever? ›

This is the score you receive in your score report. The LSAT scale ranges from 120 to 180, with 120 being the lowest possible score and 180 being the highest possible score.

What did Legally Blonde get in her LSAT? ›

LSAT Lessons from Legally Blonde (really!)

As you probably know, the LSAT is scored from 120 to 180. Elle Woods was able to raise her score from a 143 to a 179 just by diligently preparing.

Has anyone got into law school with 140 LSAT? ›

You can get into a law school with a 140 LSAT score. If you can't break 140, you either want to rethink your testing strategy or reconsider law school. It is simply not worth taking on all that debt or expenses if you cannot get a job or pass the bar afterwards.

How many times did Michelle Obama take the LSAT? ›

I think I took the ACT four times, the LSAT three times. And I had to take yet another test in order to be a licensed attorney: the bar exam. Sometimes life is all about perseverance.

Is LSAT or GPA more important? ›

While LSAT is the most important factor, GPA is still significant. When you get down into schools lower in the rankings (outside the top 10 schools), numbers alone become an even better predictor of how likely you are to get into a specific school. LSAT is still the more important number than GPA.

Can I get into law school with a 150 LSAT? ›

According to U.S. News, law school admissions experts recommend striving for at least a 150; however, for a top-ranking law school, you should aim for a 160 or better. For a Top 10 law school, a 170 or more is desired.

What month is the LSAT easiest? ›

You'll look at my LSAT PrepTest Raw Score Conversion Charts and calculations of what it takes to get an LSAT score of 160 or 170. Using that data, you'll find that the December exam consistently has the easiest "curve," and the June exam consistently has the hardest.

Is 30 too old for law school? ›

It's never too late in life to apply to law school. Although most applicants are under 25, roughly 20% are 30 or older, according to the Law School Admission Council. Many older law school graduates build fulfilling second careers that draw upon preexisting skills and experiences.

How long does the average person study for the LSAT? ›

For most students, a three-month period of preparation (of approximately 20 hours per week) is a great goal. This is, of course, an estimate; most students are not all students. To find out how much LSAT prep time you're likely to need, we recommend taking a practice LSAT to get a baseline score.

Can I get into law school with a 139 LSAT score? ›

While you may be able to apply and even be accepted into a law school with a lower LSAT score, there is a cut-off for acceptable application scores. If you are consistently scoring lower than 145, you may need to consider significant studying and a retake before applying to law schools.

How bad is a 140 LSAT score? ›

LSAT Score Ranges
Low120-147Bottom third
Mid-Range148-15633rd-67th percentile
High157-16470th-89th percentile
Exceptional165-180Top 10% of all test takers

Is 154 a bad LSAT score? ›

The average LSAT score is about 150. To get into a top 14 law school, you need to score above 162, and to get into a top 50 law school, you need 154 or above.

Is it worth going to a low ranked law school? ›

Unless they have personal connections or career experience, graduates of lower-ranked schools face steep odds on the job market. Graduates of top-ranked law schools have a leg up on securing legal internships, clerkships, and job interviews—even with mediocre grades.

Has the LSAT gotten easier? ›

The only difference across practice tests over time is that early Logic Games are harder, so if anything, the LSAT has gotten easier. Don't worry about subtle changes based on a few data points. Focus on understanding the test, one question at a time.

Can you get a 150 on the LSAT without studying? ›

How Much On An Average Can I Score In LSAT Without Studying? A crystal clear and precise answer to this query is 150. The LSAT ( law school admission test) exam is scored between 120-180; on average, students sitting in the exam can score 145-153 without studying based on various statistics.

What score is 20 wrong on LSAT? ›

Every LSAT throughout the year is different, but on a typical LSAT, you can still get 25 wrong and end up in the 160s— or about 20 wrong and get a 164, a 90th percentile score. Even a perfect score of 180 often allows for a question or two to be missed.

Can I get into law school with a 130 LSAT? ›

Some mitigating factors include military service or coming from a significantly underprivileged background. If you have a 130s LSAT, you're not going to law school.

Can a high GPA offset a low LSAT? ›

1. Offset a low LSAT score with a higher GPA. The rest of your application must be as strong as you can make it to offset a low LSAT score. The first thing an admissions office will want to see to balance out a low LSAT score is a high GPA.

What is a 60% on the LSAT? ›

You need to get about 60 questions right (out of 99–102 questions) to get that median score of 152, which means you need to bat about 60 percent.

What is a 40% on the LSAT? ›

This would be the equivalent of missing about 14-15 questions on an LSAT with 4 scored sections. It's pretty forgiving in the middle—40 right answers puts your score at around 148-150.

How many questions do you have to get right on the LSAT to get a 160? ›

Generally, there are between 75 and 76 questions on the LSAT. In order to get a 160, you'll need to get around 54 of these questions right. Between the 3 scored sections, that's about 18 right answers for each section. If you're good at one section, but not so good at another, your score will average out.

How many questions can I get wrong on the LSAT to get a 163? ›

How hard is it to get a 163 GPA on the LSAT? To get a 163, you generally need to answer ~80 of the 101 questions correct. The LSAT is a hard test (getting 10 questions wrong generally puts you in the top 2%), so that can be daunting, even if it sounds like there's a good amount of wiggle room.

Is 155 a low LSAT score? ›

A score of 155 on the LSAT is a classic 'in-between' score. While the score is not too low, it will also not put you in the cream of LSAT test takers. An LSAT score of 155 can at best be classified as an average score which will put you in the hunt for a decent law school. The LSAT is scored on a scale of 120-180.

Is 140 a low LSAT score? ›

This shows that the lowest acceptable LSAT score is 139. Typically, a good rule of thumb is that you want to at least break 140 to make taking on the cost of law school economically feasible. You can get into a law school with a 140 LSAT score.

How bad is a 134 on the LSAT? ›

LSAT scores can range from a low of 120 to a perfect score of 180. The average LSAT score is between 150 and 151, but most students accepted to top law schools receive a score well over 160.
Current LSAT Percentiles.
Overall LSAT Percentiles (2016-2019)
ScorePercentile Rank
58 more rows
Oct 2, 2019

Can I get into Harvard with a 160 LSAT? ›

As of the most recent application cycle, Harvard Law's median LSAT score is 174. Assuming the rest of your application is perfectly “average” for Harvard Law, if your LSAT score is below 174, your chances of getting in are below average. If it's above 174, your chances are above average.

Can I get a 160 on the LSAT without studying? ›

The LSAT Is A Very Challenging Exam

To be clear, there are dozens of verified examples of individuals over the past decade who have scored above 165 without studying, but those are few and far between.

Is a month enough time to study for the LSAT? ›

One month is the minimum for LSAT prep.

You can make great score improvements with one intense month of study, practice, and review, but most expert LSAT faculty will recommend a longer schedule if one is possible for you.

How bad is a 148 on the LSAT? ›

Typical LSAT score ranges include: 120-147 Low. 148-156 Mid. 157-164 High.

What is a good baseline LSAT score? ›

According to U.S. News, law school admissions experts recommend striving for at least a 150; however, for a top-ranking law school, you should aim for a 160 or better. For a Top 10 law school, a 170 or more is desired. Of course, this all depends on which schools you are applying to.

Should I retake a 158 LSAT? ›

If you get your official LSAT score back and it is significantly lower than your practice test average, you should retake. For example, if your last 3 practice test scores were a 165, 167, and 166, but on test day you scored a 158, you should definitely retake the LSAT.


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