LSAT games have a lot of moving parts. These questions ask you to pin everything down. That can seem hard, so here’s a tip: start with the answer that mentions a random variable. Random variables have no rules, so they’re the hardest to force into one place. Watch what happens if we put V in 3:

I’ve drawn the ordering rules above. R has to come after T – Y, and R can only go in 3 or 4, so we have to put R in 4, and TY in 1 and 2.

Only S and X are left, and we know S comes before X.

**C** is **CORRECT.** Often, it’s best to pick the most likely answer and start drawing. It’s hard to see how things fit together unless you try.

We saw **A** and **B** and **D** in question 2. S was in 1, Y was in 2 and R was in 4, but we still could choose where to put V and X.

**E** is wrong because if you put X in 5 you can still choose to put S before or after T – Y.

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Blake says

My struggle with this question is the wording, “fully and uniquely” could you explain in another way what this means. My first time being stuck on the wording of a question even after seeking available explanations.

TutorLucas (LSAT Hacks) says

The wording of questions like this can definitely throw a lot of students off. “Fully and uniquely” in this context just means we’re looking for an answer choice that ensures the following:

1) All of the parking spaces are occupied by one employee (“fully”)

2) There is only one possible complete assignment of the employees to the spots, i.e. not only does every spot have an employee assigned, but that spot can

onlyhave that employee (“uniquely”)Note that each of the answer choices besides (C) has at least one slot that could potentially be assigned different variables. The variable that its assigned isn’t fixed.