Logical Reasoning

Welcome to this training module.

Remember, you can repeat these tutorials and practice quizzes as many times as you like. Most quizzes have hundreds of combinations of randomized questions.
 

If you have any questions, contact me at SgtGeorgeGodoy@gmail.com

Notes About this Topic

Logical Reasoning and Problem Solving are critical skills for any law enforcement officer. There is a wide variety of different styles of Logical Reasoning questions. Check with your agency to see what styles they use. It is my experience, that practicing all of these will help build your logical reasoning skills. They are like crossword puzzles. At first, you may not get it. But with practice, they all become easier and easier. Don’t worry about knowing what the labels are. No one will ask you to define Deductive or Inductive Reasoning, etc.

Instructions: Open Tutorials, Links or Documents by Clicking on Gold Field with Title - Select Quizzes Using Grey or Red Buttons
Tutorial

Tips and techniques for solving Logical Reasoning questions found in law enforcement exams

Tutorial

Tips and techniques for solving Logical Reasoning questions found in law enforcement exams

Tutorial

Tips and techniques for mastering Problem Solving and Problem Sensitivity Questions

Quiz

Important: These are part of Logical Reasoning known as Problem Solving, Problem Sensitivity, Common Sense or Judgment. See Situational Judgment under a separate module.

Quiz

Important: These are part of Logical Reasoning known as Problem Solving, Problem Sensitivity, Common Sense or Judgment. See Situational Judgment under a separate module.

Quiz

Practice questions include using judgment, following directions and procedures, interpreting rules, problem sensitivity and arithmetic reasoning. (Not the same as Situational Judgment Tests (SJTs.)

Quiz

Practice quizzes for Inductive Reasoning where you are looking for a trend or pattern and then generalizing some conclusion.

Quiz

Another form of Inductive Reasoning tests your ability to properly relate words to each other.

Quiz

Another form of Inductive Reasoning where you are asked to recognize predictable changes in shapes and diagrams.

Quiz

Test your ability to accurately use data from tables, lists or maps.

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This aptitude involves the ability to apply rules to a scenario for the purpose of logically sequencing information. Questions include the sequencing of sentences and procedures by placing five or six statements into their proper order. Select the alternative that contains the correct sentence sequence.

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Testing your skills to relate words and concepts to each other. Also known as Information Grouping (similar to Information Ordering.)

Quiz

Test your ability to recognize comparisons between concepts or things. Ten multiple choice questions to complete in 15 minutes

Quiz

Test your ability to recognize patterns in sequences of numbers.

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Test your ability to recognize patterns in sequences of alphabetic characters.

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Tests your ability to distinguish fact from inference or opinion.

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