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Graduates

Dream, build, and ship at a place where values really matter.


The best place to be a grad

The most amazing thinkers-like NASA rocket scientists and Tesla engineers-are coming to us for solutions. We're in the business of developing software to help teams everywhere get amazing ideas off the ground and into the world. Sound like an exciting place to start your career?

Here you'll be encouraged to use your imagination and try new things. You'll be guided (as we are) by our core values, and you'll be supported by some of the best minds in tech. We want you to have everything you need to do amazing work from the get-go. 


Learn about Hackhouse

In your first week at Atlassian you will get trained by our best at HackHouse. See what unfolded during the 2018 rendition of this time-honoured Gradlassian ritual!


Get your hack on

In your first week at Atlassian you will get trained by our best at HackHouse. You'll participate in ShipIt and stretch your innovation muscles by dreaming up and working on new features that can be shipped straight into our products that support millions of users worldwide—and this is just the beginning.

Bootcamp

After HackHouse, head into our Sydney offices where you'll extend your Atlassian knowledge, solve problems, and deliver a project of your choice. It's a multi-week crash course in our business, how we ship software, and how we work with our customers.

Gradlassians unite

The Gradlassians are a network of current graduates and recent alumni of the Atlassian Graduate Program. Through this amazing network, you can participate in dinner parties and activities like rafting, rock climbing, and much more!

Looking for information about our internship program? Visit the Atlassian Interns page for all the details.

Where do I fit in?

Atlassian student career guide

Entwicklung

Software Engineers write and test code. They continuously ship new features and functionality in small, high performing teams.

Typical Mindset

You can break big problems into small solutions and always be looking for new and better ways of building great experiences.

Entwicklung

Software Engineers write and test code. They continuously ship new features and functionality in small, high performing teams.

Typical Mindset

You can break big problems into small solutions and always be looking for new and better ways of building great experiences.

Functional Areas

Product
Cross Product
Engineering Services

Typical Degrees

Computer Science
Software Engineering

Design

Being a designer at Atlassian means crafting meaningful experiences that are used by millions of people every day. Through elegant design, we let people focus on their work, not their tools.

Typical Mindset

A true creative and problem-solver, you understand that design means how things work not how things look and can naturally step into the shoes of your customers.

Design

Being a designer at Atlassian means crafting meaningful experiences that are used by millions of people every day. Through elegant design, we let people focus on their work, not their tools.

Typical Mindset

A true creative and problem-solver, you understand that design means how things work not how things look and can naturally step into the shoes of your customers.

Functional Areas

User Experience
Tech Writing
Research
Visual

Typical Degrees

HCI
IT
Industrial Design
UX Elective

Produktmanagement

Product Managers plan and execute throughout the product lifecycle, from gathering and prioritizing requirements to helping define the vision.

With the introduction of our Associate Product Manager Program we're more focused than ever on bringing creative problem solvers to our global product teams.

Typical Mindset

Whilst others scurry around doing vital work on deck, you're charting the course. You set the vision, sweat the details, and help keep those around you focussed on the bigger picture. 

Produktmanagement

Product Managers plan and execute throughout the product lifecycle, from gathering and prioritizing requirements to helping define the vision.

Typical Mindset

Whilst others scurry around doing vital work on deck, you're charting the course. You set the vision, sweat the details, and help keep those around you focussed on the bigger picture. 

Functional Areas

Tech / Data Driven
Customer
Design Driven

Typical Degrees

IT / Bachelor of Business


The application process

Eight steps to apply and start onboarding at Atlassian


Submit resume and transcripts

Complete online challenge

Phone and interview

Final round interview(s)

Boom, hired

HackHouse

Bootcamp

Gradlassian network

Submit resume and transcripts

Complete online challenge

Phone and interview

Final round interview(s)

Boom, hired

HackHouse

Bootcamp

Gradlassian network

Meet a few past grads


Josh Devenny

Product manager / From Sydney, Australia / Works in Sydney

Josh Devenny came to Atlassian through a university internship program, and never left. Seven years in, he’s moved from a role serving co-CEO Scott Farquhar directly to working as a product manager. Here’s a look at his career path so far.

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Josh Devenny came to Atlassian through a university internship program, and never left. Seven years in, he’s moved from a role serving co-CEO Scott Farquhar directly to working as a product manager. Here’s a look at his career path so far.

What do you focus on in your job?

As a Product Manager, I’m responsible for the strategy and the roadmap of the products and platforms that we’re working on at Atlassian. The PM role is very specifically understanding the customer, working very closely with the problems that customers have, and trying to really get to the root of the problem. What customers generally tell you is not the actual problem that they’re having or the solution they actually need. I work on determining what it really is, from a bunch of different quantitative and qualitative sources, and build a strategy around that.

What was your first Atlassian experience like?

Seven years ago, at the end of my third year at college, I started an internship at Atlassian. I showed up and I reported to the VP of product. At the time, the company didn’t even have 300 people. There were 10 product managers—I was number 11. On my first day, the VP of product asked me to shadow her, so we walked into her office. She said, “Hey, this is Mike Brooks. He’s the CEO.” I had no idea this guy was, I clearly didn’t do my research.

What was your favorite shipit moment?

My team won a Ship-It in San Francisco, we created an editing function for Hipchat messages. It sounds really trivial, but we did it in 24 hours. Scott happened to be in San Francisco at the time, so he gave me the trophy and shook my hand. Then he whispered in my ear, “You haven’t won Ship-It until you’ve won a Ship-It in Sydney, so don’t let this get to your head.” Ouch!

What's your favorite Atlassian value and why?

Be the change you seek. When someone’s new and they say, “this is broken,” and you say, “why don’t you fix it?” Their eyes glaze over and they say, “I can’t do that.” You encourage them and help them to fix it. Making sure you always believe in that value is so important.

Desiree Conceicao

Information Experience Writer / From Sydney, Australia / Works in Mountain View, CA

Desiree (Des) Conceicao was so sick of the corporate grind that she nearly opted out altogether—but then she discovered that Atlassian provided the autonomy and authenticity that she was looking for in a career. Here’s a look at her journey to a UX writer role at Atlassian.

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Desiree (Des) Conceicao was so sick of the corporate grind that she nearly opted out altogether—but then she discovered that Atlassian provided the autonomy and authenticity that she was looking for in a career. Here’s a look at her journey to a UX writer role at Atlassian.

What do you focus on in your job?

As an information experience writer, it’s kind of a hybrid between a tech writer and a UI writer. Traditionally, tech writers focus on a lot of in-depth product documentation—but a) no one reads the instruction manuals anyway, and b) the biggest challenge users have isn’t just knowing what’s inside their products, but understanding how to use them the right way. That’s where we come in. So what we’re really thinking about when someone gets inside an app is, are we making the app sound friendly? Does the copy in the app make you as a user feel like someone has got your back?

What was your first Atlassian experience like?

At my interview, I said, “I don’t want to work somewhere that only cares about KPIs and sales. I want to work somewhere where I can feel like I’m making an impact. I want to be able to challenge the status quo and come up with new ideas, rather than just doing what I’m told.”

My interviewer said, “Don’t worry, that’s not going to be an issue. They encourage you to push back and give your own opinion and really care about what we’re doing with the company.” I was so excited to come here when I heard that.

What was your favorite shipit moment?

I like that we’ll all come up with ideas, and even if you don’t finish it and it’s not actually perfect and it doesn’t get shipped, it’s still great. Because it inspires the other teams, and maybe they will end up actually continuing to work on something like that later on. It feels like nothing is ever wasted.

What's your favorite Atlassian value and why?

Open company, no bullshit. At a lot of other companies, it feels like everyone’s being fake and unwilling to bring up problems in their environment. Here, if there’s something you don’t like, you can complain about it. You can bring your whole person to work, and not feel like you have to tow the company line or drink the Kool-Aid, and that’s really cool.

Carmel Hinks

Software Engineer / From Queensland, Australia / Works in Sydney

As a new Java developer at Atlassian, Carmel Hinks loves the fast-paced world of problem-solving. Here’s a glimpse of her life at Atlassian.

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As a new Java developer at Atlassian, Carmel Hinks loves the fast-paced world of problem-solving. Here’s a glimpse of her life at Atlassian.

What do you focus on in your job?

I’m a Java developer, and I work on the server-to-cloud migrations team. Our goal is currently for people to migrate from our server products to our cloud products— at the moment, the experience is pretty crap. So we’re trying to automate a lot of stuff and make it a much smoother, more seamless experience.

What was your first Atlassian experience like?

I had a friend who started here, and they explained it in a way that sounded like a fantasy place that doesn’t really exist. They had a Hack House where all the grads went to a beach house, and innovation time where you can work on something that isn’t part of Sprint work. It sounded like they were given a lot of flexibility and a lot of room to make a massive impact, even starting at the Grad level.

When I spoke to people, they were really enjoying everything they were doing, and working on new exciting technologies, and for me that was just, you know, where I wanted to be.

What was your favorite shipit moment?

We have five days a year to spend on a charity project for the Atlassian Foundation, and I’d already used mine on building a dog rescue website, but it wasn’t nearly done. So I just thought about it again during Ship-It, and decided to ask if anyone would like to join my team working on this project. And suddenly, we grew from a team of three or four to a team of 15. Every hour, someone would contact me and say, “I’ve heard what you’re doing, and can I join?” The progress that we made in that 24 hours was absolutely unreal.

What's your favorite Atlassian value and why?

Open company, no bullshit. I don’t really like flowery crap, going around and trying to sugar coat everything. I like that you get straight to the point, everyone totally doesn’t mess around, and then you solve really good problems quite quickly as a result.


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