Congratulations to
the Class of 2020

Congratulations message from the Headmaster

The Stats


achieved a top ATAR of 99.95 of only 38 students in Victoria


(10%) boys scored an ATAR of 99 or above, placing them in the top 1% of students in Australia


(29%) boys scored an ATAR of 95 or above, placing them in the top 5% of students in Australia


(49%) boys scored an ATAR of 90 or above, placing them in the top 10% of students in Australia


median ATAR of the Class of 2020

Learn more about the boys who achieved 99+

Congratulations to Jaikob Akinci on his perfect ATAR of 99.95 and the six boys who achieved a perfect Study Score of 50: Jack Anson (Physical Education), Jack Damyon (Further Maths), Darby Hipwell (Global Politics), Maximilian Kortge (Maths Methods), Tian Pang (Maths Methods) and Lachlan Wake (Further Maths)

2020 High Achievers

Congratulations to the following boys who received an ATAR of 95 or higher
(in alphabetical order, not by ATAR achieved):

  • Zachary Adam-Gedge
  • Jaikob Akinci
  • Samuel Banfield
  • Jeremy Booth
  • Joshua Bortolussi
  • Lachlan Caldwell
  • Tom Cantwell
  • Costa Chantzos
  • Jack Clarkson
  • Jack Damyon
  • Ruitian Ding
  • Charles Durkin
  • Aymeric Fabre
  • Justin Feng
  • Zhendong Fu
  • Benhao Gu
  • Brandon Hall
  • Darby Hipwell
  • Nathaniel Hollis
  • Richard Jiang
  • Harrison Kirkham
  • Liam Konidaris
  • Hongyi Li
  • Finn Livitsanis
  • Tianhan Luo
  • Max McLachlan
  • Benjamin Morgan
  • William Pearson
  • Shi Qiu
  • Carl Rumbens
  • Benjamin Sexton
  • James Sherborne
  • Jackson Sweet
  • Jason Tang
  • Joel Tyler
  • Christopher Valcanis
  • Ethan Vaserman
  • Lachlan Wake
  • Jakub Williams
  • Tianyi Wu
  • Ziyu Xu
  • Kareem Zecevic

A note of explanation: The purpose of the ATAR rankings is to provide a mechanism for placement in tertiary institutions. In a community such as ours, where most boys are aspiring to gain entry to tertiary courses, it is the ATAR that is important rather than individual Study Scores. The ATAR is a rank ordering of all students, rather than a percentage mark; hence, an ATAR of 50 would place a candidate at the halfway point of the population.