Where is Atlassian Corporate office Headquarters

Atlassian Headquarters Address and Contact

Atlassian logo
  • Address: 1098 Harrison St, San Francisco, CA 94103, USA
  • Phone Number: 415-701-1110
  • Fax Number: 415-449-6222
  • Email: sales@atlassian.com
  • Number of Employees: 3,500
  • Established: 2005
  • Founder: Mike Cannon-Brookes, Scott Farquhar
  • Key People: Michael Cannon-Brookes (CEO)

Atlassian Headquarters Location & Directions

Atlassian Headquarters Executive Team

Name

Title

Michael Cannon-Brookes

Co-Founder, Co-CEO & Director

Jay Simons

President

Andrew Rallings

Vice President of Operations

About Atlassian, History and Headquarters Information

Atlassian was founded back in 2002 by two students of University of New South Wales, Australia named Mike Cannon Brookes and Scott Farquhar. They got attention and recognition after launching Jira, an issue tracker in 2002 and Confluence, a team collaboration platform in 2004. Working with their team and acquiring companies and making useful products, they bagged the Ernst and young entrepreneurs of the year award in 2006. The company also expanded its services to cities like Amsterdam, Austin, New York, San Francisco, Mountain View, California, Manila, Yokohama, Bangalore, and Sydney. From a $10,000 debt to revenue of US$26.6 billion, this company announced tremendous growth in sales and market capitalization.

Atlassian is an Australian software company which is well-known for developing products for software development companies so that they can work and deliver fast. Currently, there are more than 3,000 employees working at the company who work with heart and balance to make software built for teams which help them to plan, code and collaborate and provide services efficiently.

In addition to all the other products and services, it provides its customers with customer service and support to reach and help its wide network of around 130,000 customers and millions of users.

The headquarters of the company is situated in Sydney, Australia.

Atlassian Headquarters Photos

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  • Philip says:

    Who Am I?
    I am Philip Kennedy B.Eng. MIE Aust(Civil) – Retired
    I have lead the software development of the timber roofing truss and wall frame industry from 1980 until 2012.
    I am a world leading software developer, structural engineer.
    I have experience in a wide variety of industries and have followed Hydrogen development from a far since 1974.
    I have worked for an American corporation and have worked internationally.

    Getting Renewables
    AEMOs plan has some serious problems. $320 billion is about $40,000 for every residence in Australia.
    It seems to me to be a money grab by big energy. Lots of solar panels are OK in the deserts where it
    does not rain much and if there is little cloud (the US has these places like Las Vegas). That means very long
    transmission lines and high losses or moving hydrogen which is dangerous. Wind mills are an eye sore
    but do give base load but only when the wind blows, trying to stabilise supply enough to replace the
    coal generators would require 25,000 MW at least of backup supply in storage.
    AEMO as far as I can see represents the energy companies when they are supposed to represent
    Australian users of energy.

    There is the possibility of getting hydrogen and electricity using sewage,
    a Californian company is already doing this with a small plant.
    To get hydrogen I think it is just a matter of using a Platinum infused membrane with the sewage on one side
    and the hydrogen comes out the other side. Alternatively a fuel cell can be used to get electricity directly,
    no wind, no solar, maybe not even storage is needed. I have not gotten as far as checking the emissions,
    which for water are only Oxygen, but using coal as a fuel is CO2 (not advisable) but for sewage it would be a variety
    of things I did not get that far yet.
    Poop fuels hydrogen cars (nbcnews.com)
    Dual chamber H-cell membrane reactor for microbial fuel cell (MFC), ca | Laborxing

    There has been little thought given to how much fresh water will
    be needed to generate/store enough energy to replace coal generators with Hydrogen,
    I have asked for years that they be pushed to use sea water not fresh water.
    While we can generate electricity from coal, that produces lots of CO2
    and pumping it under the ground is at best a temporary solution, we can turn some of it into
    enriching our soils but there is a limit to that, making building products from that
    CO2 is another possibility but we would need to use all of the mmissions right away and
    I doubt that is proactical and it needs more money and a bigger build…

    Creating lots of solar and wind does not necessarily solve the 25,000MW gap in base load that is being
    created by closing the coal generators. While I am in favour of getting rid of coal ASAP,
    we cannot do that until we have a replacement. There are times when there is little wind and
    not enough sun to get the power required for anywhere from a 12hours to a week.

    The 100MW battery that has been built already has a 10minute supply!
    The proposed new batteries initially have a 2 hour supply and are nowhere near enough capacity.

    Hydrogen batteries/Metal Hydride batteries make more sense than Lithium batteries,
    though any Hydrogen has the problems of being another Hindenburg, Metal Hydride helps.
    Hydrogen is a tiny molecule is very flammable (far more so than Natural gas) and very explosive.
    But Hydrogen is our best hope. Life span of platinum catalyst is one thing I don’t know.

    Pumped Hydro is good but will take 20 years to get.

    I feel big energy is being paid by the government to deliver unreliable power (that is the incentive),
    we are paying them 3 to 5 times more for the same power when they do not supply electricity,
    so it is no wonder the coal generators are not available. I have been telling the federal government
    that the short term energy market is a stupid idea and could only have been designed
    by the energy companies. Now we are paying the price.
    It certainly gives them no incentive to repair the coal generators properly and
    we need them for a while yet given it will take time to build the renewables.
    I have been writing to the previous government and the new government about all this,
    I feel Chris Bowen is out of his league in dealing with energy companies and
    I think the leader of AEMO has no idea of what he is doing.

    Energy companies have their eyes on the international gas and coal prices, they can get far more for it
    selling it overseas. But it is our gas and coal and we should only be paying them to dig it up and
    ship it, not the international price which is what countries pay if they have none and have to
    compete to get it. This makes our manufacturing to expensive and sees grannies freezing in their house in winter
    the energy companies have also been playing games with retailing for gas and electricity.
    While we will have renewables ASAP we still have to survive until its built.
    Most people in Australia do not want anything to do with the energy companies
    and will not want the grid if they can possibly have their own independent renewable
    supply of electricity, this is why there is so much solar take up.

    I do not want to see Fracking, it’s a stupid idea, especially for a country with little water like ours.

    Interesting but too expensive Hydrogen battery
    LAVO™ Hydrogen Energy Storage System – See how the System works

     
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