Calculate take home pay from your gross wage
Not only will your take home pay be impacted by the standard income tax bands, but also by your personal circumstances (personal allowance, student loan, pension contrib, etc). This will largely determine how much you're actually able to be paid. Pop in your details into the take home pay calculator above to see a detailed breakdown.
Alternatively, you can review the take home pay matrix below which will give you a rough idea of what to expect with different pay bands. Please note this does not take into account any personal circumstances.
|Salary||Take home pay|
To find out your take home pay, enter your gross wage into the calculator. The wage can be annual, monthly, weekly, daily, or hourly - just be sure to configure the calculator with the relevant frequency.
By default, the calculator selects the current tax year, but you can change this to a previous tax year if desired. It also defaults to 5 working days per week, and 7.5 hours per day (37.5 hours per week). It's important to review these values as they'll impact the take home calculations when breaking down by hour, day and week.
Standard deductions to your take home pay include student loan repayments (plan 1 and plan 2) and pension contributions as a percentage.
Configurable allowances include the option to select no national insurance (state pension age), blind allowance and married couples allowance for couples born before 1935.
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Use SalaryBot's salary calculator to work out tax, deductions and allowances on your wage. The results are broken down into yearly, monthly, weekly, daily and hourly wages.
To accurately calculate your salary after tax, enter your gross wage (your salary before any tax or deductions are applied) and select any conditions which may apply to yourself.
SalaryBot will automatically check to see if you're being paid the minimum wage for your age group.