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# Ordering setup | New info-must be true | Worked example

Watch a demonstration of one way to approach a question that asks you to identify a condition that would force an element into a specific position on an ordering setup on the Analytical Reasoning section of the LSAT.

## Want to join the conversation?

• This can be quickly solved by understanding that L can only be in 602 or 603. Therefore the choice that puts any other monument into 603 would force L into 602.
• I think this question can be quickly solved, just like the previous question, by realizing S is the free-lancer of the team who is not restricted by any rules. So the added rule restricting S would most likely restrict everything.
• Can someone explain how this is not a trick question? The answer can also be B, because of the first rule. L cannot occur in 601 with G. If the rule said "Later" vs. "later year" than this would make sense. The wordings insinuate two different scenarios.
• For this question, technically, doesn't G have to be in 601 since L comes right after G in the rules?
• how about H was placed at 604 , it forces L to be on 2nd .

G/M are partners because M cant be placed on the sixth , therefore S should be on the sixth .

G L F H S
M
• what about on the GMS part
(1 vote)
• Why can't the answer be B? If rule one is [G...L...F], and L is located in 602 isn't G automatically forced to be in 601 or else it violates the rule.
(1 vote)
• The question states where L must be. If G is in 601, L could be in either 602 or 603, it doesn't force L to only be in 602. According to the rule, L just needs to come after G, so either of those spots works. Because the question is asking where L must be based on the information, it rules out choice B.
Putting S in 603, forces L to be in the 602 spot because it cannot go anywhere else.
Hopefully that helps clear things up a little.
(1 vote)
• Is there a reason G/M/S is circled but F/H/S is not?