My answer is 'All people have roughly the same scores in math and physics, respectively.'. However, it will make me regard that the math and physics scores of people A are the same, which happens for all the other people.
closed as off-topic by aparente001, jimm101, Dan Bron, Cascabel, Hellion Feb 24 '17 at 18:13
This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:
- "Proofreading questions are off-topic unless a specific source of concern in the text is clearly identified." – aparente001, jimm101, Dan Bron, Cascabel, Hellion
"All people score roughly the same in math, and in physics as well".
Or, to keep your structure:
"The math scores of all people are roughly the same, and the same goes for their physics scores", or "the same is true in/for physics"
I'm fairly sure I know which of the two situations is in play from the wording of the title. The idea here is to describe score distributions. You can use the verb distributed, but is probably more familiar to the layman to use a distribution.
The math and physics scores each had a tight distribution.
The math and physics scores (were) each distributed narrowly.
You can also use range to get the idea across if you are more concerned about the bounds of the scores rather than the shape of the distribution.
The math and physics scores each fell in a narrow range.
Removing the people from the sentence eliminates the problem of associating one score of each type to each person.
You can also define the sets.
Both set of scores had a narrow range.
The above only makes sense one way.
Each set of scores for math and physics had a narrow range.
In both math and physics, everyone scored roughly the same. (NOTE: in your original question, as well as in my suggestion, it's not clear whether this means that the same people all had scores in both math and physics, and each person ended up with a similar score in each subject, OR all the math scores--and also the physics scores--were similar to each other.