GPA Calculator

Instantly calculate your GPA with our user-friendly free online GPA Calculator.  Easily calculate your GPA by adding your letter grades, class credits, and courses.

Current GPA (Optional)

Grade Input Method

Semester 1


In addition to the GPA calculator, we also offer a variety of other calculators that can help you with your academic journey. These calculators include:

About the GPA Score Calculator

The GPA calculator is a free online tool that helps students calculate their grade point average (GPA). The tool is easy to use and can be accessed from any device with an internet connection.

To use the GPA calculator, simply enter your letter grades, class credits, and the number of courses you have taken. The tool will then calculate your GPA and display the results.

The GPA calculator can be used by students of all levels, from high school to college. It is a valuable tool for students who want to track their academic progress and stay on track to graduate.


Here are some of the features of the GPA calculator:

  • Accepts letter grades and numerical grades.
  • Allows you to enter the number of credits for each course.
  • You can add as many courses as you want.
  • Calculate your overall GPA score on a 4.0 scale.

How to use the GPA Calculator:

  1. Add your letter grade.
  2. Add your class credits.
  3. Click on “Add Course” to include the course.
  4. You can add multiple courses.
  5. Check your overall GPA score.

Frequently questions

What is the GPA score?

GPA score is a numerical representation of a student’s academic performance, calculated based on the grades earned in courses and their corresponding credit hours.

How to calculate a GPA?

GPA is typically calculated by assigning numerical values to letter grades (e.g., A = 4.0, B = 3.0) and multiplying them by the credit hours of each course. The weighted average of these values is then divided by the total credit hours to determine the GPA score.

How are credit hours determined for each course?

Credit hours for each course are typically determined by the educational institution based on factors such as the number of instructional hours per week, the level of difficulty, and the amount of coursework required. Generally, courses with more instructional time or greater complexity are assigned higher credit hours, while courses with less instructional time or lower complexity receive fewer credit hours.

Let’s consider an example course: Introduction to Biology.

In this case, the educational institution may assign 3 credit hours to the course. The determination could be based on the following factors:

  1. Contact Hours: The course meets for three hours of lecture and two hours of lab per week, resulting in a total of five contact hours.
  2. Workload: The course requires additional study and preparation outside of the contact hours. The institution estimates that students will spend an average of six hours per week on readings, assignments, and studying for the course.

Taking into account the total contact hours and estimated workload, the institution determines that the course warrants 3 credit hours. This allocation reflects the expected time commitment and the level of rigor associated with the course.