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Concentrate on one question type at a time. I would study in this order: Assumption, Weaken, Strengthen, Inference, Method of Reasoning, and Flaw.
Learn the rules that the books teach. I haven't studied these questions with GMAT material, however I would HIGHLY RECOMMEND Powerscores Logical Reasoning Bible for the LSAT. Im not sure about there GMAT material but this book is very good at strategies to solve these questions. They are very through and their strategies work. In the LSAT world this book is considered the best, by far.
For Assumption, Weaken and Strengthen questions you MUST identiy the Conclusion, Premises and the assumptions that connect the premises to the conclusion.
Assumption questions are really easy. Normally there is going to be a New Element in the Conclusion. The new element is something that was not mentioned in the premises and is the substance to the conclusion. It is really easy to pick out. The correct answer will almost always connect this new element to the premise.
Inference Questions - No new elements whatsoever. If the argument didnt specifically say it then it is wrong. The same goes for Flaw and Method of Reasoning questions. If the passage didnt do what the answer is saying then it is wrong.