As a University of Toronto student, you can use this UOFT GPA calculator to estimate the outcome of this semester’s grades on your overall college average.
It is one of the best GPA calculators you’ll find in Canada.
In UOFT Grading Scheme, a 4.0 GPA is a good and the highest GPA. It is a GPA you should get. A 3.7, a 3.3, and a 3.0 GPA are also considered good GPAs.
Your official GPA can be found on your Academic History in UOFT ACORN.
In this post, we’ll go through how to calculate your UOFT GPA using the UOFT GPA Calculator.
How to calculate your UOFT GPA
Follow the below steps to accurately calculate your University of Toronto GPA.
To calculate your CGPA:
- Navigate to gpacalc.utoronto.ca
- Enter your current CGPA and number of credits earned so far from your Complete Academic History in ACORN.
- Enter your predicted grades for current or future Academic Periods (Fall, Winter, or Summer) in Step 2.
To calculate your CGPA, SGPA, and AGPA:
- Cumulative GPA (CGPA): Enter your current CGPA from ACORN in Step 1, then enter your predicted grades for courses taken in current or future Academic Periods (Fall, Winter, or the entire Summer).
- Sessional GPA (SGPA): Enter existing and expected grades for courses taken in a single Academic Period (either the Fall, Winter, or the entire Summer).
- Annual GPA (AGPA): Add another academic period, then enter grades for courses taken in the Fall in Academic Period 1 and Winter in Academic Period 2. Add full-year Y courses to Academic Period 2. Check out the U of T academic calendar Important Dates.
Watch the video below to learn more about the U of T GPA Calculator.
Familiarize yourself with these terms
- Cumulative GPA (CGPA): The weighted average for all courses taken throughout your degree.
- Sessional GPA (SGPA): The weighted average for courses taken in either the Fall, Winter, or the entire Summer.
- Annual GPA (AGPA): The weighted average for courses taken in both Fall and Winter.
If you are looking for U of T online learning management system information, check out our UOFT Quercus page.
If you’re a current student, check out the post on UOFT Webmail.