DriverScore rates your driving based on factors like hard braking, speeding over 80mph, hard acceleration, smooth driving, etc. After a short learning period, the highly adaptive DriverScore algorithm rewards you for improved driving, in particular sustained durations of good driving. The more you drive well, the better your score will be. By referencing your DriverScore, you can gain a little insight into how you are driving. Your DriverScore is benchmarked against nationwide data sets to provide an accurate measure for how well you stack up to drivers across the country.
What does your DriverScore mean?
96-100: Near perfect driving (top ~15 percentile driver)
90-95: Superb driving
80-89: Great driving with some room for improvement
70-79: Good driving (~median driver)
60-69: Decent driving but needs improvement
<60: Aim for a drive without an event to start seeing improvements