• Basic Text Statistics
  • Common Words and Phrases
  • Readability
  • Lexical Density
  • Passive Voice

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Text Analyser - Text Analysis Tool

Generate text statistics and analyse the content of a text. Use our free text analyser to generate a range of useful statistics about a text and calculate its readability scores.

Text Statistics Analyser

This analyser will accept text up to 10,000 characters ( members can analyse longer texts using our advanced text analyser ):

"I simply wanted to thank you on the great text analyser and its robustness. It has certainly sped up my work."

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Get Useful Text Statistics. Research the structure of your text.

This, the standard version of our text analyser, shows you summary statistics about your text to help you understand its complexity and readability. It's perfect for use by students, translators, writers and anyone wanting to understand their text statistically.

Our advanced text analyser gives a much more detailed analysis of text with many more statistics.

Test Your Readability. Discover how understandable your text is.

Use these readability statistics to help you assess the complexity of a text and how hard it is to read and understand. These industry-standard tests are designed to give you a statistical analysis of the difficulty of your text, allowing you to see if it's going to engage with your desired audience.

Word Length Breakdown. Does a text use long or short words?

The word length analysis page displays a list of words grouped by their length. You can see a graph of the distribution of all words by word length alongside a graph showing the percentage of words by word length.

Word Length Distribution Graphs

Following that you have access to the raw word-length and frequency data in the form of a table:

Word Length Distribution Table

Word Frequency Cloud. Which are the most frequently used words?

Lastly, we help you visualise the word frequency of a text via the word frequency cloud, which shows each word in a bigger or smaller text size, depending on how many times it is found in the text. The bigger the word, the more frequently it occurs. Very common words have been removed to allow you to see the important words in the text. Note: The results work better with longer texts.

Word Frequency Cloud

Our Advanced Analyser. Get even more statistics about your text.

The advanced version of our text analyser gives a much more detailed analysis of text with many more statistics, analysis by word length, by word frequency and by common phrases.

Advanced Features Include:

Sign up Now! | Go to the Advanced Text Analysis tool

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Text Analyzer


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What is a readability score?

A readability score can tell you the level of education someone needs to easily read a piece of text. The score identifies a Grade Level relative to the number of years of education a person has. Read more about readability scores .

Readability is a measure of how easy a piece of text is to read. Read more about readability .

What is a good readability Score?

A Grade Level of 8 or lower is good for text aimed at the public. 85% of the public will be able to read and understand your content at Grade Level 8. Read more about readability scores .

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Tools & Calculators

Ap® english language score calculator.

ap_english_language score calculator

If you’re looking for an AP® English Language score calculator, you’ve come to the right place. This interactive widget helps you see how you might do on the exam.

Need extra help in preparing for AP® English Language? Check out our AP® English Language section for tons of review articles or explore The Best AP® English Language Review Guide for 2022 .

If you’re an educator interested in boosting your AP® English Language student outcomes, l et us know and we’ll tell you how you can get started on Albert for free!

How are you projecting the scoring curve?

At this time, the College Board has not officially released a scoring worksheet that reflects the latest changes in AP® English Language. In order to create our projected curve, what we have done is taken the relative percentages of the MCQ and FRQ as well as the point values of each question as outlined In the scoring guidelines released for 2020 here .

AP® English Language

Enter your scores.

Section I: Multiple-Choice: Reading

Section I: Multiple-Choice: Writing

Section II: Free Response - Q1 - Synthesis

Section II: Free Response - Q2 - Rhetorical Analysis

Section II: Free Response - Q3 - Argument

Section I: Multiple-Choice

Section II: Free Response - Question 1

Section II: Free Response - Question 2

Section II: Free Response - Question 3

Choose your score curve

2022 2007 2001

Did you find this helpful? Click here to share this calculator on Twitter .

Looking for ap® english language study materials .

Also, check out this reference for the best AP® English Language review books .

What is a good AP® English Language score?

Scoring a 3, 4, or 5 on any AP® exam is generally considered good. Typically, a 3 is defined as ‘qualified,’ 4 as ‘well qualified,’ and a 5 as ‘extremely well qualified.’ Most colleges and universities have well-established AP® Credit Policies for students that score in these ranges. If you are curious in learning more about what credits you can earn at each respective school, go  here .

When considering how you scored on your AP® English Language exam, you should do so within the context of the exam test takers. For AP® English Language, 62.1% of overall test takers scored a 3 or higher in 2020. This information can be found in the latest student score distributions here .

What is the average AP English Language score?

Since there is a new group of test takers every year, the average AP® English Language score changes. However, generally speaking the College Board strives to keep a relatively consistent distribution for each subject. We recommend you think about the average AP® English Language score by considering a multi-year trend. For example, if you reference the AP® Student Score Distributions released by the College Board, the mean AP® English Language score was 2.79 in 2014, 2.79 in 2015, 2.82 in 2016, 2.77 in 2017, 2.83 in 2018, 2.78 in 2019 and 2.96 in 2020. Thus, if you took the raw average of these seven years, the average AP® English Language score is 2.82.

Why are AP® English Language scores curved?

The College Board curves AP® exams so that a consistent standard can be achieved every year, despite the different sample of test takers. AP® courses are college-level classes, so the way the exams are scored are reflected to account for the difficulty of these courses.

How do I get a 5 on AP® English Language?

While we all wish we could get 5 on AP® English Language, only 10.7% of test takers did so in 2016. In preparing for AP® English Language, there is no secret to scoring a 5 aside from practicing deliberately, learning by doing, and forming great study habits. English exams from the College Board ask students to be able to demonstrate comprehension of diverse texts, analyze individual texts in isolation, synthesize information from many texts, and form well-rounded arguments.

The Albert blog is home to many free review articles and study guides for AP® English Language. Here are a few that we recommend for you to read today:

Looking for practice questions? Albert features  hundreds of AP-aligned AP® English Language practice questions and free response questions for you to study as you prepare for your AP® exam. Use Albert to study at your own convenience. Deliberate practice works! Students who used Albert for AP® English Language have beat the national pass rates by 13.61%.

Why should I use this AP® English Language score calculator?

Albert’s AP® English Language score calculator references the previously released scoring worksheets from the College Board, making it the most accurate and up-to-date. We encourage you to use score calculators as a way to motivate yourself when you’re preparing for your AP® exams. Understanding the number of MCQ and FRQ points you’ll need to pass the AP® English Language can help you stress less on the big day.

Looking for AP® English Language practice?

Kickstart your AP® English Language prep with Albert. Start your AP® exam prep today .

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english analysis calculator

Bring Albert to your school and empower all teachers with the world's best question bank for: ➜ SAT® & ACT® ➜ AP® ➜ ELA, Math, Science, & Social Studies ➜ State assessments Options for teachers, schools, and districts.

Calculators for Teaching

6 Calculators for Grammar and Writing

Passive voice detector calculator.

The blog post was analyzed by the Passive Voice Detector.
The Passive Voice Detector analyzed the blog post.

Free Readability Calculator

Count wordsworth, lettercount–so your pinterest post won’t be too long, planet calc–when you want to know if you are repeating yourself, ink for all–parts of speech calculator, update for bloggers and webmasters.

calculators for grammar and writing

Most Used Actions

Practice animation

Grade Calculator

Use this calculator to find out the grade of a course based on weighted averages. This calculator accepts both numerical as well as letter grades. It also can calculate the grade needed for the remaining assignments in order to get a desired grade for an ongoing course.

english analysis calculator

Final Grade Calculator

Use this calculator to find out the grade needed on the final exam in order to get a desired grade in a course. It accepts letter grades, percentage grades, and other numerical inputs.

Related GPA Calculator

The calculators above use the following letter grades and their typical corresponding numerical equivalents based on grade points.

Brief history of different grading systems

In 1785, students at Yale were ranked based on "optimi" being the highest rank, followed by second optimi, inferiore (lower), and pejores (worse). At William and Mary, students were ranked as either No. 1, or No. 2, where No. 1 represented students that were first in their class, while No. 2 represented those who were "orderly, correct and attentive." Meanwhile at Harvard, students were graded based on a numerical system from 1-200 (except for math and philosophy where 1-100 was used). Later, shortly after 1883, Harvard used a system of "Classes" where students were either Class I, II, III, IV, or V, with V representing a failing grade. All of these examples show the subjective, arbitrary, and inconsistent nature with which different institutions graded their students, demonstrating the need for a more standardized, albeit equally arbitrary grading system.

In 1887, Mount Holyoke College became the first college to use letter grades similar to those commonly used today. The college used a grading scale with the letters A, B, C, D, and E, where E represented a failing grade. This grading system however, was far stricter than those commonly used today, with a failing grade being defined as anything below 75%. The college later re-defined their grading system, adding the letter F for a failing grade (still below 75%). This system of using a letter grading scale became increasingly popular within colleges and high schools, eventually leading to the letter grading systems typically used today. However, there is still significant variation regarding what may constitute an A, or whether a system uses plusses or minuses (i.e. A+ or B-), among other differences.

An alternative to the letter grading system

Letter grades provide an easy means to generalize a student's performance. They can be more effective than qualitative evaluations in situations where "right" or "wrong" answers can be easily quantified, such as an algebra exam, but alone may not provide a student with enough feedback in regards to an assessment like a written paper (which is much more subjective).

Although a written analysis of each individual student's work may be a more effective form of feedback, there exists the argument that students and parents are unlikely to read the feedback, and that teachers do not have the time to write such an analysis. There is precedence for this type of evaluation system however, in Saint Ann's School in New York City, an arts-oriented private school that does not have a letter grading system. Instead, teachers write anecdotal reports for each student. This method of evaluation focuses on promoting learning and improvement, rather than the pursuit of a certain letter grade in a course. For better or for worse however, these types of programs constitute a minority in the United States, and though the experience may be better for the student, most institutions still use a fairly standard letter grading system that students will have to adjust to. The time investment that this type of evaluation method requires of teachers/professors is likely not viable on university campuses with hundreds of students per course. As such, although there are other high schools such as Sanborn High School that approach grading in a more qualitative way, it remains to be seen whether such grading methods can be scalable. Until then, more generalized forms of grading like the letter grading system are unlikely to be entirely replaced. However, many educators already try to create an environment that limits the role that grades play in motivating students. One could argue that a combination of these two systems would likely be the most realistic, and effective way to provide a more standardized evaluation of students, while promoting learning.


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  1. Analyze My Writing

    An Online Writing Sample Content and Readability Analyzer: analyze your writing and get statistics on words you use most frequently, word and sentence

  2. Text Analyser

    Generate text statistics and analyse the content of a text. Use our free text analysis tool to generate a range of statistics about a text and calculate its

  3. Text Analyzer

    Free software utility which allows you to find the most frequent phrases and frequencies of words. Non-English language texts are supported.

  4. Readable: Readability score

    Readable, the most extensive readability checker. Readability tests: Flesch reading ease, Flesch-Kincaid grade level, Gunning Fox Index, SMOG Index & more.

  5. AP® English Literature Score Calculator for 2022

    If you're looking for an AP® English Literature score calculator, you've come to the ... Section II: Free Response - Q1 - Poetry Analysis.

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  7. 6 Calculators for Grammar and Writing

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    Since 1959, the avoirdupois pound has been officially defined in most English-speaking countries as 0.45359237 kilograms. Different systems of measurement also

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