Let’s do the questions from Tutorial 12

Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

Tax Rate

Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

0 – 12,000

10%

1,200

12,000 – 31,500

15%

4,125

31,500 – 54,950

20%

8,815

54,950 – 81,450

29%

16,500

81,450 – 184,000

37%

55,469

184,000 and over

45%

 

The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £45,000 will pay £4,125 plus 20% of (£45,000 – £31,500).

1. Ruoxuan has an annual taxable income of £23,330. The income tax, to the nearest £, he has to pay is:
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    £23,300 fits into the second tax bracket… £12,000 gets taxed at 10%, yielding £1,200 (as shown in the RH column)

    The remaining (£23,330 – £12,000) = £11,330 gets taxed at 15%, yielding £1,699.50 – adding this to £1,200 makes £2,900 (4sf)

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    10%

    1,200

    12,000 – 31,500

    15%

    4,125

    31,500 – 54,950

    20%

    8,815

    54,950 – 81,450

    29%

    16,500

    81,450 – 184,000

    37%

    55,469

    184,000 and over

    45%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £45,000 will pay £4,125 plus 20% of (£45,000 – £31,500).

    2. Olenka has an annual taxable income of £114,050. The income tax she has to pay is:
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is B.

    £114,050 fits into the fifth tax bracket:

    The RH column shows that the first £81,450 yields £16,500 tax;

    Then, the remaining (£114,050 – £81,450) = £32,600 gets taxed at 37%, yielding £12,062 and thus a total of £28,562

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    10%

    1,200

    12,000 – 31,500

    15%

    4,125

    31,500 – 54,950

    20%

    8,815

    54,950 – 81,450

    29%

    16,500

    81,450 – 184,000

    37%

    55,469

    184,000 and over

    45%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £45,000 will pay £4,125 plus 20% of (£45,000 – £31,500).

    3. Max pays £10,000 tax per year. What is his taxable income, to the nearest £10, before tax is deducted?
  • 1
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is D.

    If Max pays £10,000 tax per year, his income must lie in the fourth tax bracket (i.e. he earns £54,950 to £81,450).

    £10,000 – £8,815 = £1,185, which must have come from £1,185/0.29 = £4,086.21 (2dp). Adding this to £54,950 gives £59,040 (5sf)

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    10%

    1,200

    12,000 – 31,500

    15%

    4,125

    31,500 – 54,950

    20%

    8,815

    54,950 – 81,450

    29%

    16,500

    81,450 – 184,000

    37%

    55,469

    184,000 and over

    45%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £45,000 will pay £4,125 plus 20% of (£45,000 – £31,500).

    4. Marie-Jo has an annual taxable income equivalent to £4,000 per month. If she wants to save enough money each month to cover her tax for the year, how much must she save as a rough percentage of her monthly income?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is D.

    £4,000 per month = £48,000 per year, i.e. 3rd tax bracket

    Tax for the year = £4,125 + [ 20% x (£48,000 – £31,500) ]  = £4,125 + 20% x 16,500 = £4,125 + 3,300 = £7,425

    Percentage of income = (£7,425 / £48,000) x 100 = 15.5% (3sf)

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 8,950

    10%

    895

    8,950 – 36,250

    15%

    4,990

    36,250 – 87,850

    25%

    17,890

    87,850 – 183,250

    28%

    44,602

    183,250 – 400,000

    33%

    116,129

    400,000 and over

    39.6%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £30,000 will pay £895 plus 15% of (£30,000 – £8,950).

    5. Lucia pays £1,900 per month in income tax. To the nearest £10, what is her annual salary, after tax is deducted?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is A.

    Annual tax paid within 4th bracket = (£1,900 x 12) – £17,890 = £4,910

    Income within 4th bracket = £4,910 / 0.28 = £17,535.71 (2dp)

    Post-tax Salary = (£87,850 + £17,535.71) – £22,800 = £82,585.71 (2dp) = £82,590 to the nearest £10

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 8,950

    10%

    895

    8,950 – 36,250

    15%

    4,990

    36,250 – 87,850

    25%

    17,890

    87,850 – 183,250

    28%

    44,602

    183,250 – 400,000

    33%

    116,129

    400,000 and over

    39.6%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £30,000 will pay £895 plus 15% of (£30,000 – £8,950).

    6. Ezra pays £1,450 per month in income tax. What is his annual taxable income?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is E.

    Annual tax = £1,450 x 12 = £17,400, i.e. in 3rd tax bracket

    Tax paid within 3rd bracket = £17,400 – £4,990 = £12,410

    Income within 3rd bracket = £12,410 / 0.25 = £49,640

    Total income = £36,250 + £49,640 = £85,890

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 8,950

    10%

    895

    8,950 – 36,250

    15%

    4,990

    36,250 – 87,850

    25%

    17,890

    87,850 – 183,250

    28%

    44,602

    183,250 – 400,000

    33%

    116,129

    400,000 and over

    39.6%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £30,000 will pay £895 plus 15% of (£30,000 – £8,950).

    7. Delilah is promoted at work, and her salary rises from £80,000 to £90,000 pre-tax. By how much does the amount of tax she pays change?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    Old tax = £4,990 + [ 25% x (£80,000 – £36,250) ] = £15,927.50

    New tax = £17,890 + [ 28% x (£90,000 – £87,850) ] = £18492

    Increase = £18492 – £15927.50 = £2564.50

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket (£)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid (£) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 8,950

    10%

    895

    8,950 – 36,250

    15%

    4,990

    36,250 – 87,850

    25%

    17,890

    87,850 – 183,250

    28%

    44,602

    183,250 – 400,000

    33%

    116,129

    400,000 and over

    39.6%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid (£) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of £30,000 will pay £895 plus 15% of (£30,000 – £8,950).

    8. Last year, Helga paid £9,166 per month in income tax. After tax deductions, how much did she earn in the year, to the nearest £?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is E.

    Annual Tax within 5th bracket = (£9,166 x 12) – £44,602 = £65,390

    Income within 5th bracket = £65,390 / 0.33 = £198,151.52

    Post-tax income = (£183,250 + £198,151.52) – (£9,166 x 12) = £271,409.52 (2dp) = £271,410 to the nearest £

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket ($)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid ($) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    12%

    1,440

    12,000 – 44,120

    16%

    6,579.20

    44,120 – 71,450

    22%

    12,591.80

    71,450 – 151,000

    35%

    40,434.30

    151,000 and over

    50%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid ($) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of $30,000 will pay $1,440 plus 16% of ($30,000 – $12,000).

    9. Leanne earns $63,000 a year. How much income tax does she pay?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    Total Tax = $6,579.20 + [ 22% x ($63,000 – $44,120) ]

    = $6,579.20 + (22% x $1,880) = $6,579.20 + $4,154 

    = $10,732.80

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket ($)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid ($) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    12%

    1,440

    12,000 – 44,120

    16%

    6,579.20

    44,120 – 71,450

    22%

    12,591.80

    71,450 – 151,000

    35%

    40,434.30

    151,000 and over

    50%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid ($) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of $30,000 will pay $1,440 plus 16% of ($30,000 – $12,000).

    10. Symala earns $23,158 a year. How much income tax does she pay?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is B.

    Total Tax = $1,440 + [ 16% x ($23,158 – $12,000) ]

    = $1,440 + (16% x $11,158) = $1,440 + $1,785.28 

    = $3,225.28

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket ($)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid ($) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    12%

    1,440

    12,000 – 44,120

    16%

    6,579.20

    44,120 – 71,450

    22%

    12,591.80

    71,450 – 151,000

    35%

    40,434.30

    151,000 and over

    50%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid ($) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of $30,000 will pay $1,440 plus 16% of ($30,000 – $12,000).

    11. Nathan’s annual taxable income is $50,000. What, to the nearest %, is the average rate of income tax he pays over the entirety of his salary?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    Annual Tax = $6,579.20 + [ 22% x ($50,000 – $44,120) ] 

    = $6,579.20 + (22% x $5,880) = $6,579.20 + $1,293.60 = $7,872.80

    Average tax rate = 7,872.80 / 50,000 x 100 = 16% (2sf)

    Post Comment

    Annual Taxable Income Bracket ($)

    Tax Rate

    Total Tax paid ($) at the top of this taxable income bracket

    0 – 12,000

    12%

    1,440

    12,000 – 44,120

    16%

    6,579.20

    44,120 – 71,450

    22%

    12,591.80

    71,450 – 151,000

    35%

    40,434.30

    151,000 and over

    50%

     

    The table shows the total tax paid ($) on annual taxable income.

    For example, a person with an annual taxable income of $30,000 will pay $1,440 plus 16% of ($30,000 – $12,000).

    12. One year, the lower and upper bounds of each income tax bracket increase by 10%. As a result, how does the amount of tax Mel pays annually on her salary of $38,000 change?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is D.

    The lowest upper bound becomes $13,200, and the tax paid at the top of the bottom bracket becomes 12% x 13,200 = $1,584

    Old tax = $1,440 + [ 16% x ($38,000 – $12,000) ] = $5,600

    New tax = $1,584 + [ 16% x ($38,000 – $13,200) ] = $5,552 ($48 lower)

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 60

    7,050

    7,275

    Personal allowance for people aged 60-74

    9,220

    9,400

    Personal allowance for people aged 75 and over

    9,850

    9,950

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2016-17 Rate

    2017-18 Rate

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Starting Rate

    12%

    12%

    0 – 2,650

    0 – 2,850

    Basic Rate

    24%

    24%

    2,650 – 35,000

    2,850 – 36,000

    Higher Rate

    44%

    44%

    Over 35,000

    Over 36,000

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2016-17, someone aged 45 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £7,050
    • pay tax at 12% on £2,650
    • and pay tax at 24% on the remaining £10,300
    13. How much would a 30-year-old with an annual salary of £41,000 pay in income tax during the tax year 2016-17?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is E.

    Personal allowance, under 60, 2016-17 = £7,050

    Tax in Starting band = 12% x £2650 = £318

    Tax in Basic band = 24% x ((£41,000 – £7,050 – £2,650) = £7,512

    Total Tax = £318 + £7,512 = £7,830

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances2016-17 (£)2017-18 (£)
    Personal allowance for people aged under 607,0507,275
    Personal allowance for people aged 60-749,2209,400
    Personal allowance for people aged 75 and over9,8509,950

     

    Current UK income tax bands
    Income tax bands2016-17 Rate2017-18 Rate2016-17 (£)2017-18 (£)
    Starting Rate12%12%0 – 2,6500 – 2,850
    Basic Rate24%24%2,650 – 35,0002,850 – 36,000
    Higher Rate44%44%Over 35,000Over 36,000

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2016-17, someone aged 45 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £7,050
    • pay tax at 12% on £2,650
    • and pay tax at 24% on the remaining £10,300
    14. What would the monthly tax deduction be from the salary of a 62-year-old earning £17,500 during the 2017-18 tax year?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is B.

    Personal allowance, 60-74, 2017-18 = £9,400

    Tax in Starting band = 12% x £2,850 = £342

    Tax in Basic band = 24% x (£17,500 – £9,400 – £2,850) = £1,260

    Monthly Tax = (£342 + £1,260) / 12 = £133.50

    Post Comment
    Rayyan Malik Medicmind Tutor

    Wed, 17 Feb 2021 13:28:34

    The issue with a question, answer option repeated twice and right answer not listed. 133.50

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 60

    7,050

    7,275

    Personal allowance for people aged 60-74

    9,220

    9,400

    Personal allowance for people aged 75 and over

    9,850

    9,950

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2016-17 Rate

    2017-18 Rate

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Starting Rate

    12%

    12%

    0 – 2,650

    0 – 2,850

    Basic Rate

    24%

    24%

    2,650 – 35,000

    2,850 – 36,000

    Higher Rate

    44%

    44%

    Over 35,000

    Over 36,000

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2016-17, someone aged 45 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £7,050
    • pay tax at 12% on £2,650
    • and pay tax at 24% on the remaining £10,300
    15. How much would a 52-year-old with an annual salary of £43,000 pay in income tax during the tax year 2017-18?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    Personal allowance, under 60, 2017-18 = £7,275

    Tax in Starting band = 12% x £2,850 = £342

    Tax in Basic band = 24% x (£43,000 – £7,275 – £2,850) = £7,890

    Total Tax = £342 + £7,890 = £8,232

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 60

    7,050

    7,275

    Personal allowance for people aged 60-74

    9,220

    9,400

    Personal allowance for people aged 75 and over

    9,850

    9,950

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2016-17 Rate

    2017-18 Rate

    2016-17 (£)

    2017-18 (£)

    Starting Rate

    12%

    12%

    0 – 2,650

    0 – 2,850

    Basic Rate

    24%

    24%

    2,650 – 35,000

    2,850 – 36,000

    Higher Rate

    44%

    44%

    Over 35,000

    Over 36,000

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2016-17, someone aged 45 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £7,050
    • pay tax at 12% on £2,650
    • and pay tax at 24% on the remaining £10,300
    16. How much would a 76-year-old with an annual salary of £47,200 pay in income tax during the tax year 2016-17?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is D.

    Personal allowance = £9,850, Tax in S band = 12% x £2,650 = £318

    Tax in Basic band = 24% x (£35,000 – £2,650) = £7,764

    Tax in Higher band = 44% x (£47,200 – £35,000 – £9,850) = £1,034

    Total Tax = £318 + £7,764 + £1,034 = £9,116

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 55

    5,235

    5,485

    Personal allowance for people aged 55-69

    6,115

    6,290

    Personal allowance for people aged 70 and over

    6,720

    6,960

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2012-13 Rate

    2013-14 Rate

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Starting Rate

    11%

    11%

    0 – 4,100

    0 – 4,240

    Basic Rate

    18%

    18%

    4,100 – 28,500

    4,240 – 29,990

    Higher Rate

    45%

    45%

    Over 28,500

    Over 29,990

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2013-14, someone aged 57 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £6,290
    • pay tax at 11% on £4,240
    • and pay tax at 18% on the remaining £9,470
    17. Two colleagues at a supermarket both earn £21,000 per year. Given that one is 44 and the other is 66, what is the difference in their income tax contributions in 2012-13?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is A.

    44-year-old: 11% x £4,100 + 18% x (£21,000 – £4,100 – £5,235)

    = £2,550.70

    66-year-old: 11% x £4,100 + 18% x (£21,000 – £4,100 – £6,115)

    = £2392.30, which is £158.40 lower

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 55

    5,235

    5,485

    Personal allowance for people aged 55-69

    6,115

    6,290

    Personal allowance for people aged 70 and over

    6,720

    6,960

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2012-13 Rate

    2013-14 Rate

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Starting Rate

    11%

    11%

    0 – 4,100

    0 – 4,240

    Basic Rate

    18%

    18%

    4,100 – 28,500

    4,240 – 29,990

    Higher Rate

    45%

    45%

    Over 28,500

    Over 29,990

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2013-14, someone aged 57 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £6,290
    • pay tax at 11% on £4,240
    • and pay tax at 18% on the remaining £9,470
    18. To the nearest £0.01, what is the average monthly income tax contribution of a 21-year-old who earns £5,309 during the 2012-13 tax year?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is A.

    Taxable income = £5,309 – £5,235 = £74 per year

    Tax at Starting rate = 11% x £74 = £8.14 per year

    Monthly Tax = £8.14 / 12 = £0.678 (3sf) per month

    i.e. £0.68 to the nearest £0.01

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 55

    5,235

    5,485

    Personal allowance for people aged 55-69

    6,115

    6,290

    Personal allowance for people aged 70 and over

    6,720

    6,960

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2012-13 Rate

    2013-14 Rate

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Starting Rate

    11%

    11%

    0 – 4,100

    0 – 4,240

    Basic Rate

    18%

    18%

    4,100 – 28,500

    4,240 – 29,990

    Higher Rate

    45%

    45%

    Over 28,500

    Over 29,990

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2013-14, someone aged 57 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £6,290
    • pay tax at 11% on £4,240
    • and pay tax at 18% on the remaining £9,470
    19. During the 2013-14 tax year, Martin, who is 61-years-old, receives a taxable £2,500 bonus. How much more does he pay in income tax compared to what would have been deducted from his £25,000 salary alone?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is C.

    Personal allowance and Tax at Starting rate remain unchanged

    Old Tax at Basic = 18% x (£27,500 – £4,240 – £6,290) = £3,054.60

    New Tax at Basic = 18% x (£25,000 – £4,240 – £6,290) = £2,604.60

    Difference = £450

    Post Comment

    UK income tax allowances, rates and bands

    Income tax allowances

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Personal allowance for people aged under 55

    5,235

    5,485

    Personal allowance for people aged 55-69

    6,115

    6,290

    Personal allowance for people aged 70 and over

    6,720

    6,960

     

    Current UK income tax bands

    Income tax bands

    2012-13 Rate

    2013-14 Rate

    2012-13 (£)

    2013-14 (£)

    Starting Rate

    11%

    11%

    0 – 4,100

    0 – 4,240

    Basic Rate

    18%

    18%

    4,100 – 28,500

    4,240 – 29,990

    Higher Rate

    45%

    45%

    Over 28,500

    Over 29,990

    In order to calculate the amount received from income after tax, you need to know:

    • the allowances – income tax is not deducted from these
    • the bands into which income is allocated
    • the different rates at which income tax will be deducted from the bands

    For example, in 2013-14, someone aged 57 earning £20,000 per year, will:

    • have a tax-free allowance of £6,290
    • pay tax at 11% on £4,240
    • and pay tax at 18% on the remaining £9,470
    20. As the 2013-14 tax year begins, Jean’s annual salary is raised from £33,000 to £35,000. Compared with the previous year, how much more does he end up paying in income tax, given that he is 39 years-old?
  • 0
    0

    Explanation

    The correct answer is B.

    2012-13: 11% x £4,100 + 18% x (£33,000 – £4,100 – £5,235)

    = £4,710.70 

    2013-14: 11% x £4,240 + 18% x (£35,000 – £4,240 – £5,485)

    = £5,015.90, which is £305.20 more

    Post Comment

    QR Tutorial 12 edition Review Screen

    Instructions

    Below is a summary of your answers. You can review your questions in three (3) different ways.

    The buttons in the lower right-hand corner correspond to these choices:

    1. Review all of your questions and answers.
    2. Review questions that are incomplete.
    3. Review questions that are flagged for review. (Click the 'flag' icon to change the flag for review status.)

    You may also click on a question number to link directly to its location in the exam.

    QR Tutorial 12 edition Section

    Final Answer Review Screen

    Instructions

    This review section allows you to view the answers you made and see whether they were correct or not. Each question accessed from this screen has an 'Explain Answer' button in the top left hand side. By clicking on this you will obtain an explanation as to the correct answer.

    At the bottom of this screen you can choose to 'Review All' answers, 'Review Incorrect' answers or 'Review Flagged' answers. Alternatively you can go to specific questions by opening up any of the sub-tests below.

    QR Tutorial 12 edition Section

    x

    +/-
    %
    MRC
    M-
    M+
    7
    8
    9
    4
    5
    6
    1
    2
    3
    ON/C
    0
    .
    ÷
    ×
    -
    +
    =

    Let's get acquainted 🙂
    What is your name?

    Next

    Nice to meet you, {{name}}!
    What is your preferred phone number?

    What is your preferred phone number?

    Next

    Just to check, what are you interested in?

    1-1 Tutoring Online Course Bursaries Other

    When should we call you?

    It would be great to have a 15m chat to discuss a personalised plan and answer any questions

    Another Day
    Skip the Call

    What time works best for you? (UK Time)

    Pick a time-slot that works best for you 🙌

    9am-2pm 3pm-10pm
    9:00-9:30 9:30-10:00 10:00-10:30 10:30-11:00 11:00-11:30 11:30-12:00 12:00-12:30 12:30-13:00 13:00-13:30 13:30-14:00
    15:00-15:30 15:30-16:00 16:00-16:30 16:30-17:00 17:00-17:30 17:30-18:00 18:00-18:30 18:30-19:00 19:00-19:30 19:30-20:00 20:00-20:30 20:30-21:00 21:00-21:30 21:30-22:00

    How many hours of 1-1 tutoring are you looking for?

    0-5 10 20-30 40+

    My WhatsApp number is...

    Same as the one I entered Different to the one I entered

    For our safeguarding policy, please confirm...

    I am under 18 I am over 18

    Which online course are you interested in?

    Next

    What is your query?

    Submit

    Sure, what is your query?

    Submit

    Loading...

    Thank you for your response.
    We will aim to get back to you within 12-24 hours.

    Lock in a 2 Hour 1-1 Tutoring Lesson Now

    If you're ready and keen to get started click the button below to book your first 2 hour 1-1 tutoring lesson with us. Connect with a tutor from a university of your choice in minutes. (Use FAST5 to get 5% Off!)

    Buy Now for £70