- Posts: 42
- Joined: Jul 01, 2022
I just finished preptest 79 September 2016, and game 2 involves an if/then conditional statement followed by ";otherwise," and then a statement. It took me much too many seconds to realize that "otherwise" signified a double arrow. I understand biconditionality will not always be signified by the conventional phrases like "if but only if" or "when and only when," but I was curious if you guys knew of some other preptests that similarly use the phrase "otherwise" or other nonconventional methods of expressing the idea of biconditionality so that I can get a bit more comfortable with the idea through practice before this coming August LSAT.