Kinch Ranks Leaderboard

Based on WCA data as of Jun 20, 2024

# Name Score
1 Stanley Chapel 72.49
2 Tommy Cherry 67.31
3 Martin Vædele Egdal 67.08
4 Carter Kucala 64.39
5 Ryan Pilat 62.65
6 Luke Garrett 62.33
7 Firstian Fushada (符逢城) 62.24
8 Daniel Wallin 60.98
9 Max Siauw 59.86
10 Noah Swor 58.57
11 Ng Jia Quan (黄佳铨) 57.36
12 Oliver Fritz 56.48
13 Sameer Aggarwal 56.18
14 Zeke Mackay 55.71
15 Theo Goluboff 55.65
16 Ben Baron 55.48
17 Francisco Moraes Mandalozzo 55.39
18 William Jensen 54.98
19 Feliks Zemdegs 54.95
20 Brian Johnson 54.71

What is Kinch?

The Kinch system is one way of measuring a cuber's overall performance rather than measuring just one event. To compute a Kinch Score, we compute the average of each event ratio, where an event ratio is your personal record divided by the world record.

The Multi-blind score is calculated by summing the points and the proportion of the hour left. That means the time is also incorporated into the Kinch Score.

There is one more special rule about calculating the Kinch Score. We take your better score between:

What does my Kinch Score mean?

Higher scores are better. The maximum you can get is 100, assuming you hold the world record in every event.

For example, the best Kinch Score in the world (at the time of writing) is Stanley Chapel with a score of 74.

What is the origin of Kinch?

It was introduced on speedsolving.com by kinch2002 in this post 😊

Why use Kinch?

Kinch and Sum of Ranks are both ways to measure the all-round performance of a cuber, and each has pros and cons. Here are a few reasons why kinch2002 devised the system.

Alternatives to Kinch

As mentioned before, Kinch is just one way to measure the all-round abilities of a cuber. If you want to know your Sum of Ranks, you can visit our Sum of Ranks Calculator as well.

Different aggregation methods will have different tradeoffs, and some will debate which methods are better. That's why we provide multiple ways to measure your all-round abilities.