Have you ever wondered how long you'll live?
A new calculator could predict when you're going to die based on your lifestyle and medical factors.
Researchers from the University of East Anglia have developed an interactive test as part of a new study.
It is called the MyLongevity which shows the effect of various medical and lifestyle factors on life expectancy.
Professor Elena Kulinskaya, who led the study, said: "People are interested in their life expectancy, but it is not just out of morbid curiosity.
"Life expectancy is a big consideration in any long-term planning and it is especially important to people planning their financial goals and retirement strategies.
"It can also help people improve their life expectancy by making healthy lifestyle changes."
To use the calculator, simply input your data, including your name, age, gender, any underlying health conditions and whether or not you smoke.
It will then reveal how much longer you're likely to live, based on data from the Office for National Statistics.
The professor added: "The software we have developed is based on our research using electronic health records.
"In our recent analysis of life expectancy, we followed a cohort of 110,000 healthy people who hit 60 between 1990 and 2000 for the next 25 years, updating their health status every six months."
She continued: "The results of our analysis are translated into life expectancies for 648 different risk profiles based on age, sex and postcode.
"The list of risk factors we used include hypertension, diabetes, hypercholesterolemia, BMI, the risk of a cardiac event within 10 years, smoking status and statin use."
However, the calculator was developed before coronavirus which may result in decreased life expectancy for some.
Overall, the researchers hoped the calculator could prove useful for GPs to help people make lifestyle changes to improve their life expectancy.
The professor concluded: "We are confident that the key application of our tool – helping to show the relative effects of such things as smoking – is largely unaffected.
"But we plan to fine tune it to explore life expectancy changes caused by the pandemic."
To try the test yourself, check out the MyLongevity Calculator.
Alternatively, you can do it on the Office for National Statistics website.