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Director, OpenShift Strategy at Red Hat. Founder of Rishidot Research, a research community focused on services world. His focus is on Platform Services, Infrastructure and the role of Open Source in the services era. Krish has been writing @ CloudAve from its inception and had also been part of GigaOm Pro Analyst Group. The opinions expressed here are his own and are neither representative of his employer, Red Hat, nor CloudAve, nor its sponsors.

3 responses to “Why CloudFoundry Core Is (Not) Important?”

  1. “Lock-In”: More than just Vendors, Standards and Open-Source - From Silos to Services: Cloud Computing for the Enterprise

    […] farther along towards levels of interoperability, but there are still some in the industry who are never satisfied with the level of “openness” or often seek to find alternative motives from committees […]

  2. CloudFoundry Core May Not Be Important But CloudFoundry Is Important

    […] weeks back I wrote a post arguing that CloudFoundry Core is not important. I had argued that even though CloudFoundry Core is done […]

  3. Peter Fretty (@pfretty)

    Thanks Kirsh. Cloud deployments at any level (PaaS, SaaS, IaaS) need to make strategic and that is true whether or not there is a level of vendor lock-in. If nothing else, CloudFoundry provides a crucial baseline for developers.