Get our Ultimate Guide to Cases & Briefs (FREE) here: https://legaleagleprepcourse.com/cases You’ll learn how to read cases in five minutes and summarize them in 3 lines. It will change the way you read your casebook.
If there is one law school complaint I hear more than any other is that it is impossible to do all the reading. When one professor assigns 30 pages of reading a night, it doesn't sound like much. But you have to realize that EVERY professor is assigning the same amount. If three professors assign 30 pages each, those 90 pages start to add up. Here is the worst part: the average reading speed for cases is 10 pages per hour.
Using the standard method of reading cases (diving head first into the case, reading the case three times, picking out the most important facts of the case, writing a case brief that is almost as long as the case itself, and then blindly heading to class), could take an entire day. That’s time you don’t have in law school.
So we came up with a better way. I got tired of trying to "stir cement with my eyelashes." I realized that the way I was reading my cases was backwards. I also realized that the single worst way to read a case was to dive head first into the opinion with no context.
The trick is to read the supplements and commercial outlines first. Read several of them. Then, once you have an idea of what is important about the case, and only then, read the text of the case itself. This “Flipped Case Method” will save you hours of time and make you far more prepared for class discussion.
Should You Case Brief in Law School? - https://youtu.be/qO_vHZi8Boo
The 6 Best Free Resources in Law School - https://youtu.be/urDWY5TXFa0
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This sounds sensible even though I've no idea about law. Like reading scientific journal papers but the abstract is right at the beginning with those.
I'm curious what 'procedural posture means', though maybe that's super obvious to anyone interested in law
Yeah. I usually just read the abstract for reading research papers, then I read the methodology(if well segmented and explained) results&discussion and conclusion. I almost never read the introduction section beyond the frist two sentences.
What books do you recommend to prepare me for law school? I need to work on getting my bachelors degree 1st (its been 14+ years since I’ve been out of high school) due to having kids, falling sick etc
I’ve been binge watching your videos, they’re very helpful. Thanks, keep up the great work 👍
My opinion is that Getting to Maybe and Law School Confidential do a disservice to law students. GTM is nothing more than a taxonomy of different tests without any real method to writing or attacking essays. LSC is nothing but platitudes.
Don't try to learn the law before law school. This far out, read some books about lawyers and law school to make sure that is the career you want to take (even pulp fiction like John Grisham is good). For learning about the law school experience, read OneL and the Paper Chase.
Well, I'm pretty happy that I will attend to law school in Germany after graduation. Cold calls are not a thing there. It is not mandatory to visit the lectures. In fact, nobody cares whether you come or not, in most cares the professor does not even know your name.
Umm hello sooo i talked to another lawyer youtuber and i was wondering if you want to make a video with him you guys are the best lawyers youtubers :) Hi name is "Learn Law Better" i talked to him and he wants to make a video with you :) So you should contact him . I really want to see a video with you two in it :)) Soooo do you want to make e video with him or not ??
LegalEagle I dont really know but he wants too so just contact him and make a video .... I dont know whats hard in law school you guys know so put some ideas and put the two communities to chose the best idea :)
For towns, each building is described, along with what and who can you can talk to, who to buy skills from, and what quests are available. For the outlying areas, the dungeons are listed.
Dungeon maps are not given -- they would be too extensive to fit easily into a web page and the automapping in the game is excellent. Also, every dungeon should be explored completely to get all of the loot, but only puzzles and hidden locations are described. I also skip most of the fighting because it isnt something that you can easily describe, nor does it matter in most places, except that you have to survive it. I do list the creatures that you will encounter in a dungeon or grid location to give you an idea of how difficult the location is.
Stores are listed with a "buy" and "sell". The "buy" value is multiplied by the items value to determine the price you have to pay for it. The "sell" value is divided by the items value to determine the price you can sell it to the store for. Higher is always worse, and a "buy" or "sell" of 1 means that you are buying/selling an item at cost.
Every location has a "reset" timer. This starts when you first enter the area, and after it "goes off", the entire grid square resets: monsters reappear and random treasure is replaced. Nonrandom treasure (including most stat-gaining liquids) is not replaced. All dungeons have a reset of 2 years (24 months), unless otherwise noted. Overland areas have reset times listed with their descriptions.
Artifacts are unique items that can be found. They come in two flavors: Minor artifacts are always benificial and have a value of 20000gp. Major artifacts always have a drawback, but their benificial powers are much stronger. They have a value of 30000gp. There are 15 minor and 15 major artifacts -- some of these artifacts are placed at specific locations; others are randomly generated.
Table of Contents.