**Use the UCAT conversion tables below to convert raw marks to scaled UCAT scores in each subtest. **

The UCAT conversion tables below should be used to convert your raw practice marks in each section. Please note that our scoring system is for approximation purposes only and is **NOT** endorsed by the official UCAT exam. However, we have designed each table to bark on the side of caution, so that in most cases, a similar performance on the UCAT should result in a slightly higher score. For more on how to go about using the conversion tables for UCAT study, download our **free 30-day UCAT challenge**. It is a free guide designed to help structure revision and ensure you analyze practice the right way.

**Verbal Reasoning conversion table**

### Decision Making conversion table

In the UCAT Decision Making subtest, you will have a total of 29 questions split into two formats. This includes 20 multiple-choice questions and 9 drag-and-drop questions.

For the drag-and-drop questions, you will be required to respond to 5 statements by placing ‘yes’ or ‘no’ answer options next to each statement. You get zero for getting 3/5 or less, partial mark for 4/5, and one mark for 5/5.

When calculating the total score in the DM subtest out of 900. Simply add the scaled scores for each question format.

**DM** **Multiple-choice conversion table** (out of 540)

These are straightforward to deduce because there are no partial marks awarded. You either get these question-types right or wrong.

**DM** **drag-and-drop conversion table** (out of 360)

These are not as straightforward. First, find out how many out of the 9 questions you got correct. Award yourself 40 points for each correct response* – these are drag-and-drop questions that you got 5 out of 5.

**Absolute scores (0 – 360)**

If you answer all 9 drag-and-drop questions correctly (i.e. got 5/5), award yourself 360 points. However, if you answer all 9 questions incorrectly (i.e. got 3/5 or less) then award yourself 0 points.

**Partially correct (30 – 300) **

Use the table below to convert partially correct answers.

**Example: A student gets the following on a Decision-Making practice test**:

Multiple-choice = 18 correct, 2 incorrect

Drag-and-Drop = 4 correct, 2 partial correct and 3 incorrect.

The scaled score:

Scaled score = 530 + 160 + 70 = **760**

### Quantitative Reasoning conversion table

### Abstract Reasoning conversion table

### Situational judgment conversion table

Similar to Decision Making, STJ questions are split into two formats. This includes 65 multiple-choice questions and 4 drag-and-drop questions.

For the drag-and-drop questions, you have to choose the **most** and **least** appropriate action to take in response to a scenario. You get zero for getting 0/2, a partial mark for 1/2, and one mark for 2/2.

When calculating the total score in the STJ subtest out of 900. Simply add the scaled scores for each question format.

**STJ** **Multiple-choice conversion table** (out of 700)

These are straightforward to deduce because there are no partial marks awarded. You either get questions right or wrong.

**STJ drag-and-drop conversion table** (out of 200)

First, find out how many out of the 4 questions you got correct. Award yourself 50 points for each correct response* – these are drag-and-drop questions that you got 2 out of 2.

**Absolute scores (0 – 200) **

If you answer all 4 drag-and-drop questions correctly (i.e. got 2/2), award yourself 200 points. However, if you answer all 4 questions incorrectly (i.e. got 0/5 or less) then award yourself 0 points.

**Partially correct (25 – 100)**

Use the table below to convert partially correct answers.

**Converting scaled score into band score (UCAT UK students only)**

**Example: A student gets the following on an STJ practice test**:

Multiple-choice = 42 correct, 23 incorrect.

Drag-and-Drop = 1 correct, 2 partial correct and 1 incorrect.

The scaled score and banding:

Scaled score = 570 + 50 + 50 = 670 (Band 2)

How accurate are these tables?

Hey Maliha, we have designed each table to bark on the side of caution. So in most cases, a similar performance on the UCAT should result in a slightly higher score 🙂

Do you divide your score by 4 to get the band

No, you don’t. We have provided the banding score equivalent for STJ 🙂