Reading a lot and staying up-to date with the current affairs from across the globe is the simple formula to crack the law entrance exam. At the most basic level, this profession requires people, who can apply common sense to everyday and extraordinary situations, think well on their feet and love proving a point. The entrance exam tries to gauge this aptitude and does not require students to cram facts.

Many law entrance examinations open the window for students to get into this line of work. This includes the common law admission test (CLAT), the law school admission test (LSAT) and the Delhi university law test, to name a few. State boards and regional law schools also conduct their own entrance tests. While the CLAT and LSAT can be taken by students after class 12 and their scores are accepted by law schools offering a five-year undergraduate law programmes, the Delhi University exam is a three-year undergraduate law programme offered to graduates in any discipline.

Discussing this entrance exam, Daniel Mathew, assistant professor of Law at the West Bengal National University of Juridical Sciences mentions, "There is no magic formula to ace the entrance as this is mainly an aptitude test. A student's ability to read and comprehend English, their current awareness, logical reasoning and legal aptitude are being tested. No background knowledge of law is required for this exam".