If you’ve already taken our challenge, thank you! If you stumbled upon this article without taking the challenge first, I highly recommend you take the 30-day BMAT preparation challenge to make sense of how to use the BMAT score conversion table.
As part of the BMAT challenge attempting official BMAT past papers to identify your weakest section is a key step in recognising your weakest areas in the exam. However, the subtests are scored from a scale of 0 – 9. Use the BMAT score conversion tables below to calculate your score in Section 1 and Section 2. The scores are for approximation purposes only. This table is designed to bark on the side of caution, so in most cases a similar performance on the BMAT would result in a slightly higher score.
The number of correct answers is added up and converted into a score on a scale from 1 – 9. Use the scale score below as a rule of thumb to get an approximate score:
The number of correct answers is added up and converted into a score on a scale from 0 – 9. Use the scale score below as a rule of thumb to get an approximate score
This is the essay section and it is marked on two scales. The first is based on the QUALITY OF ENGLISH of the essay marked on a scale of A-E and the other is the STRENGTH OF ARGUMENT marked on a scale of 0 – 5. Candidates receive an alphanumerical score, where 5A is the highest score one can achieve. For guidance in marking practice BMAT essays use the BMAT Section 3 marking guide.