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Atlassian Free Learn from Home Training Packages (Was $300-$400 Each)


In support of everyone who is learning new ways of working, Atlassian University is proud to offer our popular On Demand, Cloud Training courses for free during the month of May 2020. We encourage you to make this a time to focus on you—learn new skills, refresh old ones, and build your confidence using Atlassian’s powerful team collaboration software.

  • Learn From Home: Jira Essentials
  • Learn From Home: Jira Essential with Agile Mindset
  • Learn From Home: Jira and Confluence Together
  • Learn Form Home: Jira Administration, Part 1
  • Learn From Home: Jira Administration, Part 2

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  • Feels like just a hook to pay for their products?

    • Are you saying that businesses offer discounts in order to get more business? Send your address, your MBA is on it's way!

  • Have 30 days to complete once enrolled. Anyone know how long each one would take?

    Don't think I'd be able to complete them all within 30-40 days


      Each course is roughly 4-8 hours long, you can click through for more details.

      • +13 votes

        Thanks, once I complete the courses, how much is your boss offering to hire me, as a base salary and are there any perks like a company car (eg Tesla)?

        • You can go back to your old boss, or a similar one, and with any luck, get re-hired for less, whilst wondering where all the wealth disappeared to.

    • When you enroll in this Learn From Home (LFH) course, you’ll have access to the content for 60 days.

  • +16 votes

    With Jira's UI changing every day, are these training courses up to date?

  • Do I get an edu email adress stuying at Atlassian University?

  • +27 votes

    I work at Atlassian.
    I come here in my break.
    First result: Atlassian

    Guess the internet is telling me to get back to work ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

  • Their software should be easy enough to use that training shouldn’t be needed or should be free?
    “Pay for our software then pay to learn how to use it” bit archaic.

    • +3 votes

      Easy enough to use but maybe not as to Administer/Manage if you have never had exposure.

    • What? Have you ever used professional software in your life?

    • Might just look good in your resume that's about it.

      We use Atlassian applications at work heavily. Daily user of jira, confluence and bitbucket. I would say if your team uses jira and confluence, should be easy enough to pick up on the job. Plus, every team seems to use jira differently. Bitbucket might require some self learning if not familiar or haven't used git repositories before.

    • +2 votes

      Adobe would like a word with you….

    • Haha what are you on about??

    • Using both Confluence and Jira as a user is pretty straight forward and doesn't really require any training IMO, administering it though is an entirely different story - though hopefully this should become a lot easier as 'Next Gen Projects' get more and more features.

    • jira is a dogs breakfast…unnecessarily complicated crap

      • It depends on the level of maturity and practice you need to employ and/or require for the future.

        Plenty of people think they can run a database inside Excel 97 worksheet.

        Some can, but for others, not so much.

        It is the same thing with Knowledge, Change and Release Management: Adopting a particular tool does not make a team deliver anything near best practice, and nor will it implement the best methodology and process for a particular team or project.

        It takes time and effort to build a culture that respects and nourishes healthy practices and reduce bad behaviours. Tools that support trust and long term effectiveness really just make that part easier and cheaper, long before overheads and unexpected impacts can be reduced in the long term.

        IMHO most places adopt at least half-decent tools, but few implement or foster their effective use as well as they should. Most tools do a job in many ways, so when people configure them they often jump in without doing the planning or understanding the task more than they presently do. I can't count the number of times its given to someone junior, or that doesn't know the existing problem very well. And/or critical parts end up on the plate of someone doing 3 other things.

        If the person who has to implement a workplace tool is learning as they go, or has NFI what success looks like in that team, how can they plan how to get there without upsetting the lives of anyone charged with getting the job done?

        There are far shittier tools out there, and for some, vim or emacs, and latex are all anyone need.

    • Why don't you spend some time and effort creating some training courses, then give them away for free?
      Labour voter thinking right there…

  • F Jira

  • Absolutely ridiculous that you need to PAY to learn how to use their product. As an example, check out how good CRM Hubspot's Learning Centre is https://app.hubspot.com/portal-recommend/l?slug=academy/

    • Microsoft also has their learning portal which is free. Make a product and learning accessible and you get market adoption.

    • Microsoft charges big money for training and certification… Most companies do.

    • With providers like Microsoft Azure and Amazon AWS, the free courses are usually there to entice you to take paid courses. The free courses are pretty meh if you are serious about getting ahead and accelerating your career. Jira on the hand..haha who knows? May be good for a SCRUM/Agile/PM type people I guess.

    • Hubspot have great online resources but I still get emails about paid trainings which are more expensive than this.

    • The low per user pricing enables very small teams, even individuals to use their products.
      Most other products have a very large upfront and ongoing support costs associated, which may/maynot have some level (usually poor) of training baked into the price.

      I would prefer (and I think the pricing model and very reasonable prices) not to have 10% added to costs to bake in training, and charge a bit for the training for those that require it

  • Thanks OP! I have been studying Project Management this semester, will see if I get a chance to complete any of these!

  • One of my worst experiences has been figuring out how entitiy relationships work in the Jira db. The 1st rule should be what happens in Jira stays in Jira. Cascaded many to many relationships… spit.

  • Jira is an industry standard yet also happens to be one of the most convoluted pieces of software around!

    • +3 votes

      Complexity depeneds on how it's been administered.

      • Ours works well and administered decently with 4 dedicated Atlassian admins and an Atlassian dev/arch.

        Our use cases for the Atlassian suite are software and hardware devs, IT projects kanban, IT service desk, infosec kanban, CMDB, facilities, HR. And each business unit has Confluence spaces for their collabs too.

    • I agree, I hate it. Microsoft devops is way better.

    • It's popular, but being a standard is way overrated.

    • Also one of the ugliest pieces of software around.

  • I like Trello, just saying.

  • Employers won't hire you if you're trained in JIRA. At most, consider if you've been in a team using JIRA.

  • In any IT job interview all you need to do is mention Jira, Confluence & Agile are your half way to getting hired!

  • Do you get a certificate at the end of the course?

    • Yes you will
      I registered this morning and have already completed and received the certificate via email

  • This has been updated to be free until the end of June.

  • Do you get certificate of completion when completing this course?

  • thank you for sharing!

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