LSAT Score Conversion Table

Your raw score indicates how many questions out of 101 you answered correctly. So, when you’re taking practice tests, knowing your raw score helps you understand which sections you need to improve on in order to score higher on the actual LSAT. Your scaled score, between 120-180, is what you and law schools see once you receive your results. 

Ultimately, your LSAT score depends on how each student taking the test fares, as it is a curved assessment.  Your estimated percentile indicates how you’ve performed compared to LSAT-takers over the previous three years. This gives you an idea of where you stand when looked alongside your peers’ scores. So, without further ado, let’s take a look at the LSAT conversion chart.

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