what is the pass mark for theory test 2017

You’ll get a letter with a pass certificate number at the test centre. You need this when you book and take your driving test.
You’ll get a letter at the test centre. It’ll tell you which parts you did not score enough points on so you know what to practise.

In 2019/20, there were about 1.6 million practical driving tests taken in the United Kingdom. Of these less than fifty percent were successful. This was the second year in a row that the number of tests taken had decreased, with the share of passed tests staying relatively constant in respect to overall number.
Driving is still an inherent part of life for many people in the UK and still the most common mode of transport.
Pass rates for practical driving tests were consistently higher for men than women. In 2019/20, 49.6 percent of male participants passed the test, compared with 42.6 percent of female participants. Pass rates declined from 2016/17 onwards after having stayed relatively consistent between 2012/13 and 2016/17.

In order to take your Driving Test you must have taken and passed the DSA Theory Test. This is a computerised test and our local Test Centre is in Leeds. The test consists of 50 multiple choice questions covering a range of subjects such as Road procedure and Road and Traffic Signs. You must obtain a mark of 43 in order to pass.
The second part is a Hazard Perception test in which you will be shown 14 video clips. You will be expected to observe and identify 15 developing hazards. The pass mark required here is 44 out of a possible 75 with marks reducing depending on how long it takes you to identify the hazard.

– BAMs overall CPCS pass rate for 2018 stands at 88% (89% in 2017)
BAM Construction Training are delighted to announce the release of their CPCS 2018 testing report. This report contains statistics on the number of CPCS tests that were notified throughout 2018, but also includes specific course data for theory and practical assessments, including pass rates, fail rates, average test durations and more.