Digital SAT Score Calculator 2024

AP US History (APUSH) Score Calculator

Predict Your SAT Score With Our Simple and Easy Calculator

Prepare for your standardized test stress-free with our simple SAT Score Calculator! It’s easy to use and gives a quick estimate of how you might perform on the SAT exam. Whether you're aiming for a specific score or just curious, our calculator is here to help you plan for success.

How Does Quad’s Digital SAT Score Calculator Work?

Our SAT score predictor anticipates your SAT exam performance. All you have to do is input your practice scores from each section:

  • Reading and Writing Module 1
  • Reading and Writing Module 2
  • Math Module 1
  • Math Module 2

Once you’ve imputed your scores, the calculator will calculate your reading and writing scores, math scores, and total predicted SAT score. 

How Can I Improve My Predicted SAT Score?

If you’re unhappy with your predicted SAT score, we have some tips to help you improve it for the exam.

1. Set a Target Score

To figure out how much you need to improve, do the following:

  • Set a target score
  • Consider where you're starting from: the lower your score, the more room for improvement, but it'll take hard work
  • If you're below 500, aim for a 200-point improvement; for higher scores, aim for 100-150 points

Also, look at the score ranges of the colleges you're interested in. If a school's middle 50% range is 1480-1550, aim at the upper end or above it to be competitive. At least try to fall within that range.

2. Find Out What Your Mistakes Are

To figure out what mistakes you’re making, take practice tests and review your results closely. If your practice test score is much higher than your actual SAT score, it might be test anxiety, which tends to fade with more testing experience. If your scores are similar, you need to look at your mistakes. 

Mistakes usually fall into three categories:

  • Careless mistakes from rushing or anxiety
  • Errors from running out of time
  • Lack of knowledge

Once you know your mistakes, you can start fixing them.

3. Join a Study Group

Studying for the SAT with a group is a smart move. You can share goals and strategies, keep each other on track, and offer support when stress hits. Look into joining or starting a study group at your school. If you can't find one, the College Board offers a guide on starting your study group, complete with tips and a checklist.

If you need help preparing for the SAT, we offer private tutoring services to help you achieve your SAT goals!


Check out these frequently asked questions.

1. How Do You Calculate Your SAT Score?

To calculate your SAT score you’ll need to add your practice scores from the Reading and Writing section and the Math sections. Once you’ve added them up, the sum is your SAT score. Each section’s score ranges from 200–800. 

2. Is 1200 a Good SAT Score?

Scoring 1200 on the SAT demonstrates an above-average performance, putting you between the 71st and 80th percentile of test-takers. With this score you’ll have a wide range of college options available, such as Howard University and Ohio University.

3. How Many People Get 1600 on the SAT?

Yes, colleges do accept a 3 for APUSH. A 3 is considered a passing score and is eligible for college credit. Anything above a 3 is It’s extremely rare for test-takers to achieve a 1600 on the SAT. However, it’s not impossible, with about 0.07% of students achieving this remarkable score.

4. How Is the Digital SAT Raw Score Converted?

The DSAT is scored by having your raw score converted to your scaled score. Your raw score is the number of questions you answered correctly in each section, with one point for each correct answer and no penalty for wrong answers.

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