August 20, 2019

Cloud Native Computing Foundation Reaches 100 End User Community Members

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Community reaches significant milestone as cloud native adoption continues to grow

SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. – August 14, 2019 – The Cloud Native Computing Foundation® (CNCF®), which sustains and integrates open source technologies like Kubernetes® and Prometheus™, today announced that its End User Community has grown to 100 members. The CNCF End User Community consists of enterprises and startups that are committed to accelerating the adoption of cloud native technologies and improving the deployment experience.

According to IDC, by 2022, 90 percent of all apps will feature microservices architectures that improve the ability to leverage third-party code and 35 percent of all production apps will be cloud native. As cloud native computing is reaching an inflection point, it’s more important than ever for developers and organizations to collaborate, sharing best practices for implementation and building new technologies based on lessons learned.

“The End User Community is a crucial pillar of CNCF, providing feedback on projects, suggesting new projects, and ensuring the community remains vendor neutral,” said Cheryl Hung, Director of Ecosystem at Cloud Native Computing Foundation. “We are hugely grateful for these member organizations and their commitment to the cloud native community, and look forward to continued growth in both the development and use of cloud native technologies.”

Any organization that uses cloud native technologies internally, but does not sell cloud native services externally, is eligible to join the End User Community as a supporter or member. CNCF helps these end user members navigate the cloud native ecosystem, ensures their voices are well represented, and assists them in successfully adopting cloud native. 

“In serving as the liaison between CNCF’s End User Community and the Technical Oversight Committee (TOC), I’m able to experience first-hand the benefits for these companies, the CNCF community, and anyone using cloud native technologies,” says Jeff Brewer, Vice President, Chief Architect of the Small Business and Self Employed Group at Intuit and End User member on the TOC. “It’s exciting to be a part of the TOC that helps to influence and define the future direction for CNCF and its projects. And it’s important that the companies using these projects in the field can provide feedback and have a seat at the decision-making table.”

End User companies including Apple, CapitalOne, MUFG, Salesforce, The New York Times and many others will come together at CNCF’s flagship event, KubeCon + CloudNativeCon 2019 from November 18-21 in San Diego, California, as the community gathers for four days to further the education and advancement of cloud native computing.

Additional Resources

About Cloud Native Computing Foundation

Cloud native computing empowers organizations to build and run scalable applications with an open source software stack in public, private, and hybrid clouds. The Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF) hosts critical components of the global technology infrastructure, including Kubernetes, Prometheus, and Envoy. CNCF brings together the industry’s top developers, end users, and vendors, and runs the largest open source developer conferences in the world. Supported by more than 450 members, including the world’s largest cloud computing and software companies, as well as over 200 innovative startups, CNCF is part of the nonprofit Linux Foundation. For more information, please visit


The Linux Foundation has registered trademarks and uses trademarks. For a list of trademarks of The Linux Foundation, please see our trademark usage page. Linux is a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds.

Media Contact

Jessie Adams-Shore

The Linux Foundation

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Brian Ducharme

Brian is an event reporter for and an expert in virtualization/cloud techonlogies.  In his 15+ years of experience in the virtualization/cloud field he has interviewed hundreds of companies, users and executives.  Brian has been an active member of the NEVMUG (NEVTUG) since 2006 and attends both vmworld and Citrix Synergy every year.  Brian works full time as a Senior Software Engineer for Liquidware Labs.

Brian also spent 5 years as the managing editor of Virtual Strategy Magazine, an online magazine focused on the virtualization industry and has been with vmblog since 2011. He has a background in Computer Graphics, Marketing, Programming, Web Design, Mobile App Development, Linux Administration and is an active member of the NHJS group. 



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