(Percent correct)/(Total count) is usually termed the Correct Classification Rate. This is not one of the pseudo-R-squared indicators, and it's generally considered an inferior way of assessing model fit because it simplifies so much; it doesn't take into account the differences in predicted probability from observation to observation.
The pseudo-R-squared can be calculated in several different ways, as noted by @A. Webb and @kjetil b halvorsen, but by any of those methods, a result not just of 0.50 but even of, say, 0.03 will, in a sample of a few hundred or a thousand, reflect a model that is much more informative and/or a better guide to decision-making than a simple coin flip. This can be seen concretely by comparing the two distributions of predicted probabilities the model generates: one for observations with a "1" on the dependent variable and one for those with a "0." The predicted probabilities for the "1"s will be noticeably shifted right relative to those for the "0"s. An ROC curve, too, will mark out noticeably more area for this model than it would for a null model based on coin flips.