My lecticalive—Logicboard


Coming in 2021!

Argumentation scoring will be an option in future subscription plans. By tracking argumentation skill alongside complexity level, we can help ensure that clients are learning optimally—in a way that fosters deep understanding and real-world skill. Results will be shown in the Argumentation Dashboard (or Logicboard).



The latest information in this page is for the LRJA (Lectical Reflective Judgment Assessment) completed on October 5, 2017.


Your framing score is 6.2 out of 10.

It has dropped slightly since the last time you took the LRJA. This is common when learners are transitioning from one full Lectical Level to the next.

Powerful practice: To improve your framing skills practice standing back—before you make decisions or formulate arguments—and asking yourself which assumptions, beliefs, or values you're taking for granted in that moment. Recognizing the assumptions, beliefs, and values behind your thinking will make you aware of your frame of reference and the impact it has on your judgments and decisions.


Your coherence score is 7.1 out of 10. 

It has not changed much since the last time you took the LRJA. The fact that your score is relatively high and has remained stable suggests that you are developing relatively robustly.

Powerful practice: The coherence of our thinking can suffer if we try to rush learning or when we are entering major developmental transitions. Your most recent Lectical Score, 11.0, indicates that you are entering one of the most challenging developmental transitions. We suggest that you don't try to take in a great deal of new knowledge at this time. Instead, explore your own emerging ideas through discussion with friends activities like mind mapping, or by actually applying them in your life or work. This will help to ensure that these emerging ideas are well-integrated into your knowledge network.


Your persuasiveness score is 5.8 out of 10.

Your overall persuasiveness score has dropped slightly since the last time you took the LRJA. This is common when learners are transitioning from one full Lectical Level to the next

Powerful practice: The best way to build persuasion skills is through practice. For the next several weeks, take note of situations in which you are attempting to persuade others, then pay close attention to the kinds of tools you use. Here are some possible options: bullying, dominating the conversation, strongly stating your opinion, psychological manipulation, evidence, and logical argument. People who rely primarily on evidence and logical argument develop faster and better than people who use other tools.



This is a mock-up.



Selected funders

IES (US Department of Education)

The Spencer Foundation


Dr. Sharon Solloway

The Simpson Foundation

The Leopold Foundation

Donor list

Selected clients

Glastonbury School District, CT

The Ross School

Rainbow Community School

The Study School

Long Trail School

The US Naval Academy

The City of Edmonton, Alberta

The US Federal Government

Advisory Board

Antonio Battro, MD, Ph.D., One Laptop Per Child

Marc Schwartz, Ph.D. and former high school teacher, University of Texas at Arlington

Mary Helen Immordino-Yang, Ed.D., University of Southern California

Willis Overton, Ph.D., Temple University, Emeritus