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News

Venture Beat: "Google, Docker, CoreOS, Mesosphere form the Cloud Native Computing Foundation to standardize container tools"

July 21, 2015

No fewer than 22 companies are coming together today to establish the Cloud Native Computing Foundation, a standards body that will provide shared governance for tools that companies can use when deploying applications in Linux containers – an alternative to longstanding virtual-machine technology.

TechCrunch: As Kubernetes hits 1.0, Google donates technology to newly formed Cloud Native Computing Foundation

July 21, 2015

Kubernetes, the open-source container management tool Google launched last February, hit version 1.0 today. With this update, Google now considers Kubernetes ready for production. What’s more important, though, Google is also ceding control over Kubernetes and is donating it to a newly formed foundation – the Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) that will be run by the Linux Foundation. Other partners in the new foundation include AT&T, Box, Cisco, Cloud Foundry Foundation, CoreOS, Cycle Computing, Docker, eBay, Goldman Sachs, Huawei, IBM, Intel, Joyent, Kismatic, Mesosphere, Red Hat, Switch SUPERNAP, Twitter, Univa, VMware and Weaveworks.

eWeek: "Foundation launches to unify open-source cloud efforts"

July 21, 2015

The Linux Foundation today is announcing the official formation of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation in a bid to advance cloud application management and interoperability. The new effort will be operated as a Linux Foundation Collaborative Project and brings together many of the major players in the cloud application infrastructure space in a joint open-source initiative.

Data Center Knowledge: "Cloud Giants form foundation to drive container interoperability"

July 21, 2015

In collaboration with 18 vendors and IT organizations, The Linux Foundation announces foundation of CNCF.

Wired: "Google and Docker recharge the Container Revolution"

July 21, 2015

Bryan Cantrill says that cloud computing is on the cusp of revolution.

Today, when companies use services like Amazon’s Elastic Compute Cloud or the Google Compute Engine, the idea is that they’re running their websites and software applications on virtual machines-computer servers that exist only as software.