There's no real direct answer to this @mateo95 for a few reasons, but it's a common misconception that's (I think) reinforced by the adverts/ info the credit bureaus put out about "see your score" etc. It makes people believe there is just one score for each person.
Each lease company will use their own scorecard (assign different points than another company for the same situation), so each company may rate your circumstances higher or lower as a proportion of their theoretical maximum, because they will assign different weight to different things. For example one firm may block any person who has missed 3+ payments, but another firm may simply knock the score down but still consider the applicant. This depends on the business model & credit risk appetite.
Each lease company may have different theoretical highest possible scores.
Each lease company may use different data sources (there is more than one credit bureau and not all credit history goes to all credit bureaus).
You will be unable to see their confidential data on modelling of the credit risk they are prepared to take, so you'll not be able to compare companies.
Some lease companies may take on customers who have worse credit history if there's a bigger deposit, than if the same person was going for a lower deposit option.
The way you would see your score, is via the credit bureau's services, these vary just as the lease companies, so one bureau may assign a person one arbitrary figure, but another bureau may assign a very different figure. Think of it as giving a score out of 5 starts vs giving a score out of 10 stars, unless you know how many stars it is out of, the figure is meaningless. The lenders. lease companies don't use bureau scores as such, they use bureau data to give them the ability to calculate a score.
The bureaus use the data available to them, but as mentioned above, they may not have a full picture. Generally, lenders etc have to report to the bureau payment history etc for things where that bureau provided the data to assess whether to lend, so if the lender didn't ask Bureau "x" then if a person defaults, the lender may not report the default to bureau "x" but may report it to bureau "y".