EBAY TOC Nomination: Subbu Allamaraju
EBAY would like to nominate Subbu Allamaraju as a member of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation Technical Oversight Committee.
Subbu is the Chief Engineer for a large scale horizontal infrastructure services and platform suite that supports diverse workloads across several data centers for eBay. He is now leading the strategy and efforts to transition eBay’s software and platforms to run on containers and cluster managers; and to make eBay’s data centers cloud native and fully software defined. In the past he lead eBay’s efforts to adopt and scale out OpenStack, making eBay one of the world’s largest OpenStack powered data centers.
Sr. Manager – eBay Cloud Reliability Engineering
CNCF TOC nominations
Bercovici, Val <Valentin.Bercovici@...>
Hello fellow members,
I wish to nominate Douglas Nassaur from AT&T for the TOC. See rationale below.
Cloud CTO, NetApp
CNCF Governing Board Member
Doug’s experience and vision are highly aligned with the CNCF’s around inclusive, open, multi-cloud ecosystems for Cloud Native Apps - particularly in the networking domains. To wit:
Douglas Nassaur is a General Manager at AT&T and Lead Principal Technical Architect in the Technology Design and Architecture organization. Doug focuses on AT&T Integrated Cloud, Domain 2.0 and API Platforms and services. Doug drives strategy, planning, execution and architecture efforts in the areas of Target State Architecture, Target State Architecture Governance, and the Cloud Computing Platform Center of Excellence.
Doug represents AT&T at both the Open Container Initiative (OCI) and the Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF), efforts coordinated by the Linux Foundation to drive standards and collaboration to support Cloud Native Computing. As part of his responsibilities, he leads efforts to align POC and development initiatives with architecture to achieve strategic goals leading innovation across Technology Architecture, Technology Development and Operations organizations.
Doug leads the Target State Architecture and Governance Board, Northbound API Governance Board, the Cloud Computing Center of Excellence and the Cloud Native Computing Center of Excellence.
Doug co-developed the Cloud Computing Boot Camp education series and the 2015 Cloud Developer Silver Certification, serving as lead instructor in the 2013 and 2014 leader led sessions across AT&T. He is the lead inventor on the AT&T Cloud Delivery Platform (CDP) patent.
Doug drives results through ensuring delivery, architecture and operations teams align on next method of operations architecture fulfilling requirements of AT&T strategic initiatives, vision, technology portfolio and roadmap. Prior to joining AT&T in 2012, Doug founded a venture capital backed startup focused on pioneering advancements in cloud computing, virtualization and next generation delivery of Cloud enabled applications. Doug served as Vice President of Technical Operations for E*TRADE where he was responsible for global operations of the company’s technical trading and financial services platforms. Doug held Director and senior roles with industry leading companies across telecommunications, financial services and manufacturing.
TOC nomination: Sandeepan Banerjee
Michael Ferranti <michael.ferranti@...>
ClusterHQ would like to nominate Sandeepan Banerjee (sandeepan@...) to the CNCF TOC.
Sandeepan is SVP of engineering and operations at ClusterHQ, leading worldwide engineering and operations for Flocker, VolumeHub and dvol. ClusterHQ is an early leader in data management for cloud native applications.
Prior to ClusterHQ, Sandeepan spent 10 years at Google working on various aspects of cloud infrastructure, including Storage, Search, Video processing and Google Fiber last-mile connectivity. A cloud-infrastructure generalist, Sandeepan has been the product owner of hyperscale services during his tenure at Google. Previously, Sandeepan spent a decade in Oracle's database Server Technologies group managing the core SQL, Text and XML products.
I support Sandeepan's nomination due to his broad technical and product leadership on cloud backends at Google and now ClusterHQ. He has the breadth of experience spanning many different communities of usage over heterogeneous platforms to contribute to defining and maintaining the scope of technical vision at CNCF.
NetApp's ToC Nomination
Wolfe, Brendan <Brendan.Wolfe@...>
I would like to nominate Garrett Mueller, a senior technologist, with over 15 years of experience working for the likes of Dell, Intel and currently NetApp. Garrett established his credibility and technical leadership experience in both Linux and Windows — from enterprise software and storage expertise to high performance network protocols in the kernel.
Garrett, as a Technical Director at NetApp, currently leads NetApp’s container and cloud-native technology strategy . His role plays out in three key ways for the organization:
NetApp is excited about the promise of the CNCF and its mission to promote a micro-services oriented future, where applications can clearly define the infrastructure to meet their needs over the entire lifecycle. We believe that storage is one of the most nascent components of this budding ecosystem, where our expertise can help reduce the friction of managing and protecting data. Our selection of Garrett Mueller is putting our best foot forward in our attempt to be good citizens in this emerging community.
Thank you for your consideration.
Re: Google TOC Nomination: Brian Grant
Patrick Reilly <patrick@...>
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
On Thu, Jan 7, 2016 at 10:55 AM, Craig Mcluckie via cncf-toc <cncf-toc@...> wrote:
Google TOC Nomination: Elissa Murphy
Craig Mcluckie <craigmcl@...>
CTO and EVP, GoDaddy
Google nominates Elissa Murphy as a member of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation Technical Oversight Committee.
As CTO, Elissa is leading GoDaddy's evolution toward a powerful and unified cloud native infrastructure. Part of this evolution includes active participation and investment in various core open source foundations and communities such as OpenStack and Node.js as well as migrating legacy systems to a more scalable, distributed architecture.
Elissa came to GoDaddy in 2013 from Yahoo! where she oversaw the world’s largest private Hadoop cluster and the company’s cloud infrastructure efforts. Prior to her time at Yahoo!, Elissa spent 13 years at Microsoft in various engineering positions including a leadership role on the original gorilla team formed to build Azure and Microsoft’s cloud strategy.
Having worked on large-scale systems at several companies, Elissa is an avid proponent of the benefits of container technologies and is passionate about driving broad industry adoption of the more flexible and scalable architectural patterns of cloud native computing.
Elissa currently has over 25 patents issued and more than 15 patents pending in the areas of distributed systems, cloud infrastructure, machine learning, and security. She is on the Inphi Systems Board, CalPoly’s Computer Science Industry Advisory Board, and the BlogHer Advisory Board. Elissa has been recognized by Fortune as a Fortune Next Generation Most Powerful Woman for two years in a row, and was selected as one of TechFlash's “Top Notable Women” in Seattle.
I strongly support Elissa’s nomination to this committee. She has been a passionate advocate of the cloud native computing paradigm, and brings a wealth of highly relevant industry experience to the forum.
-- Craig McLuckie
Google TOC Nomination: Brian Grant
Craig Mcluckie <craigmcl@...>
Senior Staff Engineer, Google Corporation
Google nominates Brian Grant as a member of the Cloud Native Computing Foundation Technical Oversight Committee.
During the past two years Brian has acted as primary architect for the Kubernetes project, responsible for defining the core domain model and API design. He has overseen work in nearly every facet of the project, and has been responsible for the majority of standardization and consistency efforts across Kubernetes. In this role, he worked closely with the broader open source contributor group to ensure that Kubernetes was a truly open effort, and clear guidance and feedback to the community effectively supporting a very broad base of committers (over 600).
Brian’s contributions to the Kubernetes were based on more than six years experience in building the internet scale orchestration systems that run Google’s businesses. He acted as the technical lead on the Borg team responsible for the system’s control plane and founded and acted as the primary architect for Google’s Omega project, the successor to Google’s Borg orchestration system.
Prior to joining Google Brian was the chief architect at Peakstream and built an HPC platform that was optimized for GPU and multi-core CPU support. Brian has a PhD in Computer Science from the University of Washington, and completed his undergraduate degree in Computer Science at Purdue University.
I strongly support Brian’s nomination to the Cloud Native Computing Foundation technical oversight committee as someone who has had tremendous impact in the burgeoning technology area through his work on Kubernetes. Brian has also demonstrated the ability to engage and provide clear technical guidance at scale to a large and vibrant open source ecosystem, and has intimate experience in building and running mission critical cloud native systems in one of the most demanding technical environments in the world.
-- Craig McLuckie
TOC nomination: Joe Beda
Joe is a 20 year industry veteran that has started, contributed to and driven a wide range of projects. He is currently an Entrepreneur in Residence with Accel Partners looking to start something that will be directly related to the Cloud Native mission.
Over 10 year ago Joe made the jump from working on client systems at Microsoft (Internet Explorer and Windows Presentation Foundation) to Google in order to learn how to build internet scale systems on the server. Over his more than 10 years at Google Joe has not only seen the internal evolution of cloud native systems at Google but has helped to shape and drive those systems forward. This includes early work to connect Google to the telephone network (including helping to standardize call signaling over XMPP -- http://xmpp.org/about-xmpp/technology-overview/jingle/) and building ad systems that leverage machine learning and large distributed serving systems.
About 5 years ago, Joe started the Google Compute Engine project inside of Google. The vision for that product, from the start, was to be a bridge to bringing more "cloud native" tooling and architectures to a wide set of users outside of Google. Providing a very familiar environment (VMs) was a product necessity. These systems took full advantage of the underlying cloud native systems that Google provides internally (Borg, Colossus, Chubby, BigTable/Megastore/Spanner) and trail blazed new infrastructure systems for Google (virtualization, virtual networks, network block stores, API infrastructure and control planes).
Much of the work on Google Compute Engine was done as a way to lay the ground work for Kubernetes. Along with Brendan Burns and Craig McLuckie (both still at Google) Joe started the Kubernetes project. This included scoping and motivating the open source release, building the first versions and then building a community around the project. Joe submitted the first commit for Kubernetes (https://github.com/kubernetes/kubernetes/commit/2c4b3a562ce34cddc3f8218a2c4d11c7310e6d56) along with the first design document for the project (https://github.com/kubernetes/kubernetes/commit/e2b948dbfbba62b8cb681189377157deee93bb43).
Since leaving Google in early 2015, Joe has stayed active in the Kubernetes community. He has provided consulting and advisory services to multiple companies that are involved in the CNCF including CoreOS, Samsung and Mesosphere. As part of that work, Joe (along with Bob Wise from Samsung) started and drives the scaling SIG for Kubernetes. While not just driving scalability for Kubernetes, this also helped to prove out the SIG model that is helping the project and community grow in a responsible way.
Currently Joe is an EIR at Accel and is looking at new opportunities. He has been looking beyond Kubernetes and other components of what makes up the modern production stack and how to develop and operate applications in this world. You can read some in depth thoughts at his blog (https://www.eightypercent.net/post/new-container-image-format.html, https://www.eightypercent.net/post/layers-in-the-stack.html) and by watching his presentation from KubeCon (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GqtMjx5p0ps, http://slides.eightypercent.net/ops-dividend/ops-dividend.html#p1).
TOC nomination / Darren Shepherd (Rancher Labs)
I would like to nominate myself, Darren Shepherd, Chief Architect and Co-founder at Rancher Labs, to the CNCF Technical Oversight Committee (TOC). Over the past decade I have been heavily involved in the development and deployment of cloud orchestration
systems. From the inception of Docker I have been a very active contributor to the Docker community under the GitHub handle @ibuildthecloud. I am a member of the Docker Advisor Governance Board as one of the two slots dedicated to community members. I've
helped address over one hundred issues in the Docker engine and more across various Docker projects. I worked in conjunction with Red Hat to push along the Docker Labels PR which has greatly helps 3rd party system such as Kubernetes to work with Docker containers.
I am also the creator of libcompose which is the Docker official implementation of compose in Go. And finally, I’m the creator of RancherOS which pushes the limits of containers in which the entire OS is ran as containers.
Ken Robertson - CNCF TOC nomination
Neeraj Gupta <neeraj@...>
I would like to nominate Ken Robertson to serve on the CNCF TOC. Ken is Lead Architect at Apcera (www.apcera.com) and has been leading the design and development of Apcera Platform since the company was founded three and half years ago. Ken is passionate about and has been leading the effort around micro services, containers, orchestration, scheduler, security, multi cloud providers, diverse work loads among other things that align closely with the CNCF charter.
Ken has been working on multiple container runtime implementations and introduced our user namespace handling in early 2014. Ken is currently spearheading Apcera open source Kurma project, which is a small footprint compute node and container implementation. Kurma is based on App Container Specification (AppC) as its standard. He is a contributing maintainer of the AppC project along with CoreOS, Google and RedHat. Kurma is one of the more mature AppC runtime implementation available publicly today.
Ken has also been leading several projects for outreach and adoption around container compatibility. He is leading a project to add support for Kurma to Kubernetes's kubelet and is intimately familiar with Kubernetes's mission, architecture and design principles. Ken is a frequent speaker at public events and panels, including KubeCon, ICEE3, CoreOS Fest, Mobile World Congress among others, around containers, orchestration, scheduler and security.
Prior to Apcera, Ken was a key contributor to the early Cloud Foundry open source project and community. He bootstrapped a small startup using Cloud Foundry V1, including leading a project to document all of Cloud Foundry internal APIs.
Pini Reznik - TOC CNCF Nomination
I would like to nominate myself to TOC of CNCF.
Before writing about myself, I would like to suggest few reasons for my nomination.
My name is Pini Reznik. I spent most of my career somewhere between development and operations. I started as a developer about 17 years ago, moved to software configuration management and later came to technical operations. During these years I have been in engineering, architecture and management positions.
I have spent the last few years as a consultant advising in the areas of CI, CD, DevOps and the transition strategies.
Just over a year ago, I co-founded Programmable Infrastructure Solutions, whose most famous brand is Container Solutions, where I currently work as CTO. My philosophy can be seen in my latest research about the future of cloud:
About Programmable Infrastructure Solutions (PS)
PS is headquartered in Zurich, Switzerland. This consortium contains Container Solutions, who have offices in London, Amsterdam and Zurich; Container Solutions, Labs, which is based in Edinburgh; Remember to Play, which is headquartered in Amsterdam; finally, the latest addition to our family is DevOps solutions, a company specialising in transition and rolling out the tools and practices of programmable infrastructure.
Container Solutions, the most famous of our companies, partners with Docker, Mesosphere, Weaveworks, RedHat and HashiCorp, and is friends with many other companies in the industry and are currently working on Cisco’s Mantl and project Shipped.
Here are some examples of our latest open source projects:
I think that the best way for an adoption of any standard is it’s ease of use and it’s usefulness.
My aim as a member of CNCF TOC is to represent the developers and make sure that the transition to the new microservices stack defined by CNCF is as easy and native as it is with Docker for managing the lifecycle of a single container/image.
CTO - Container Solutions
Mobile: +31 (0) 6 317 99 811
Address: Korte Leidsedwarsstraat 12, 1017 RC Amsterdam
Nomination for ToC - Camille Fournier
Scott Hammond <scott.hammond@...>
We would like to nominate Camille Fournier, a leader in distributed systems and an accomplished technology executive, to the TOC. Camille combines deep technology expertise (she is an Apache Zookeeper committer and a member of its project management committee) with pragmatic know-how and executive leadership (she was formerly the CTO of Rent the Runway -- and SVP of Engineering there prior to that). An outspoken writer and speaker, she is a sought-after presenter, having presented at Strange Loop, QCon, Surge, FutureStack, GOTO, Monitorama, and CraftConf, among others. Of her recent talks, we would recommend in particular "A People's History of Microservices" (http://www.slideshare.net/CamilleFournier1/a-peoples-history-of-microservices) and "Hopelessness and Confidence in Distributed Systems Design" (http://www.slideshare.net/CamilleFournier1/hopelessness-and-confidence-in-distributed-systems-design), two talks that capture both Camille's experience in the trenches of production distributed systems and her forthrightness in conveying that experience to others. Prior to her work at Rent the Runway, Camille served as a software engineer at Microsoft, and most recently, spent several years as a technical specialist at Goldman Sachs, creating distributed systems for managing risk analysis and firmwide infrastructure. Camille has a BS in Computer Science from Carnegie Mellon University, and an MS in Computer Science from the University of Wisconsin -- Madison.
Thanks for your consideration.
Scott R. Hammond
President and CEO
Throwing my hat in the ring
Christopher LILJENSTOLPE <cdl@...>
I would like to throw my hat into the ring for election to the CNCF
If I had to sum up, in one phrase, my strength (and weakness) is that I
am a Jack of all trades (how many I master could be, and is, debated).
I've been an operator of large infrastructure as chief architect at iMCI /
Cable & Wireless (one of the two largest Internet backbones in the late
1990's early 2000's - responsible for everything from physical
infrastructure through to applications and hosting across 5 continents)
and at Telstra, the incumbent combined fixed-line, wireless, and cable
operator in Australia. There, I started championing distributed storage,
a unified cloud infrastructure with containers for application
delivery, and exposing telco APIs to developers from 2009-2011.
I've been a small operator, building one of the first OpenStack
Bioinformatics clusters for genomic computation at Annai Systems in the
early 2010's. I've also operated R&E infrastructure as the lead
engineer for networking and computing at the US Antarctic Program.
I've also been a vendor, with a few start-ups under my belt (Big Switch
and Woven Systems) and a few largish ones (Alcatel as the CTO for a
business unit in Asia) and Metaswitch.
Before coming to Metaswitch, I had become convinced that we (the
industry) were making networking (as well as other things in the "cloud"
world) much too complex. That led to Project Calico, which I instigated and
did much of the initial high-level design when I started at Metaswitch, very
specifically focusing on Containers and the new data-model driven world (as
well as OpenStack - but knowing that the big shift was going to come in this
I understand how the pieces fit together, and I am pretty good at
figuring out the "right" place to solve a hard problem. I firmly
believe that less is more, and if it isn't simple, it should be suspect,
while recognizing that some genuinely hard problems do ultimately require
I've also done my time at cat herding, serving as a working group chair
in two IETF working groups (OPS and PGP), and co-managing the Internet
Area Directorate. In that role, I’ve seen both what great things can be
achieved in a multi-vendor group motivated to push in the same direction,
as well as the issues that occur when standards are created for their own
sake, not for solving actual, real-world problems.
I believe that I would bring a good mix of both the User/Operator and
Developer/Vendor side to the role.
Project Calico Architect
Avt tace, avt loqvere meliora silentio
Check my PGP key here: http://www.asgaard.org/cdl/cdl.asc
Current vCard here: http://www.asgaard.org/cdl/cdl.vcf
Nomination for TOC - Pavel Emelianov, Virtuozzo
John Lawler <jlawler@...>
I would like to nominate Pavel Emelianov, the Chief Software Architect at Virtuozzo (formerly Parallels/Odin), and Virtuozzo’s point man on open source strategy.
Pavel is the project creator and maintainer for the influential CRIU project, the basis for most major efforts enabling live container migration. This is in addition to driving architecture for all of Virtuozzo’s components, including containers, VMs, and virtualized storage. In his leading role with CRIU, Pavel also oversees Virtuozzo’s other open source efforts, including OpenVZ and P.Haul. Earlier in his career as a kernel engineer, Pavel actively contributed to the Linux kernel and was a top-10 individual contributor for several releases. Pavel graduated from the Moscow Institute of Physics and technology with a PhD in Applied Mathematics.
I believe that Pavel’s deep technical and strategic efforts across the entire stack — containers, hypervisors, storage, migration — make him uniquely qualified to make him a excellent member of the CNCF TOC.
Chief Software Architect, Virtuozzo
Thank you for considering his candidacy.
VP of Marketing and Product Management
e: jlawler@... c: 425.829.5962
w: 425.282.1755 skype: jlawler.odin
Re: TOC nomination: Benjamin Hindman
Patrick Reilly <patrick@...>
On Tue, Jan 5, 2016 at 10:57 AM, Alexis Richardson via cncf-toc
Re: TOC nomination: Benjamin Hindman
On Tue, Jan 5, 2016 at 6:32 PM, Aaron Bell via cncf-toc
I would like to nominate Benjamin Hindman—a leader in the movement toward
TOC nomination: Benjamin Hindman
Aaron Bell <aaron@...>
I would like to nominate Benjamin Hindman—a leader in the movement toward cloud-native application architectures—as a member of the Technical Oversight Committee for the CNCF. Ben was one of the original members of the AMPLab  at the University of California, Berkeley, where he co-created of Apache Mesos  (he is now a vice president at the Apache Software Foundation, where he oversees the Mesos project). He led the Mesos team at Twitter, overseeing the replatforming of Twitter on Mesos. Since 2012, Ben has been the co-founder and chief scientist at Mesosphere.
Apache Mesos is considered a key technology in cloud-native computing . In addition to Twitter, it runs some of the largest cloud-native clusters in the world at companies such as Apple (with which Ben worked closely as a consultant), Airbnb, Verizon, Samsung and many more. Mesos has been integrated as the core technology is Microsoft’s Azure Container Service, and has helped usher in a coming mass adoption of microservices in containers.
Under Ben’s guidance, both Apache Mesos and Mesosphere have embraced and expanded the ecosystem of open source technologies required for building next-generation applications. The list of projects currently integrated with Mesos and Mesosphere’s commercial Datacenter Operating System includes Kubernetes, Docker, Marathon (developed by Mesosphere), Apache Spark, Apache Cassandra and Apache Kafka.
Prior to the creation of Mesos in 2010, Ben conducted advanced distributed computing and software programming research at various institutions, including the University of Washington, Microsoft Research, Google, and the UC-Berkeley. At UC-Berkeley, Ben also worked on a precursor to Mesos called Lithe; was a member of its RAD Lab and Par Lab programs (predecessors to the AMPLab); and helped develop the Dominant Resource Fairness algorithm . Along with its eventual creators (and UC-Berkeley peers), Ben helped conceive of Apache Spark as a sample framework for data-processing on Mesos.
Ben’s deep knowledge of distributed computing, as well as his experience building production cloud-native environments and packaging open source software for commercial use, make him an excellent candidate for the CNCF Technical Oversight Committee.
Engineering Manager, Mesosphere
Kenneth Owens (kenowens) <kenowens@...>
I would like to nominate Steven Borrelli
Current: Founder, Asteris (http://aster.is)
Steven Borrelli is the founder of Asteris (https://aster.is) and is one of the
architects and core comitters for the Mantl project (http://mantl.io).
Mantl is a open-source project that spans many of the technology domains in the CNCF: multiple cloud providers, schedulers, network and logging backends, service discovery, and security. As part of this project he has gained tremendous knowledge on interoperability of the various technologies and integrating them to create a cohesive platform.
In prior roles, Steven was a developer for Savvis Cloud R&D team, where he worked on emerging technologies including containers and distributed systems.
Previous to Savvis Steven Managed for Unix and Storage Engineering within Citi North America IT.
Steven was also a Sr. Developer for Citi Alpha Analytics, where he built HPC infrastructure and applications to analyze Mortgage portfolios in parallel. He was an SME for security, audit, distributed systems and storage.
Nomination for TOC - Fritz Ferstl, Univa
I would like to nominate Fritz Ferstl from Univa (formerly of Sun/Oracle) whom I believe would be an excellent member and contributor to the CNCF's TOC.
He brings more than two decades of experience in workload and resource management to CNCF and therefore I am asking you to consider him as a member of the CNCF TOC. His track record includes the following:
TOC Nomination / Ying Xiong (Huawei)
Dear CNCF members,
I would like to nominate Dr. Ying Xiong (from Huawei) to participate the TOC election.
Ying is the Chief Architect of Cloud Platform at Huawei, where he has been leading the architecture, design and development of Huawei PaaS platform that supports cloud native distributed system and micro services. He is guiding Huawei’s open source development in container related projects such as Docker, Kubernetes, OCI, Cloud Foundry, Mesos and Cloudify, and made the company a vital contributor in the communities. Ying has been working on software industry over 20+ years, he is a very hands-on technology leader and has been instrumental in building the cloud platform architecture that not only integrates various open source technologies, but also significantly improves the technologies in terms of reliability, scalability and performance to meet customer requirements. In addition to delivering PaaS, Ying is responsible for driving strategy and technology innovation for hyper-scale, heterogeneous and cross-DC cloud-native infrastructure, where he is currently driving projects such as large scale container cluster management, advanced container networking, container Devops and next generation micro service architecture. He believes these technologies will not only benefit Huawei’s telco and enterprise customers, but also the open source communities.
Ying has extensive experience in cloud computing. Prior to Huawei, he worked at Microsoft over 8 years and was a principal architect in Azure core team since 2009, where he led designing and developing a few core components (resource scheduling, app deployment, monitoring and auto scaling) of Azure, one of largest public cloud platforms in the world, and deploying and monitoring hundreds and thousands of applications per day. He received Architecture Metal Award and Gold Excellence Award during his stay at Microsoft.
Last but not least, I think Ying has another advantage. China is a vivid battle field for cloud native infrastructure, it is not only due to the massive customer base, but also due to the pace that new technologies and number of developers are emerging there. I believe Ying’s connections with these technical circles along with his culture background would make him play an ideal role to align the technical direction in CNCF.
So in summary, with his deep experience in cloud computing and immersed interest in building next generation cloud native open source technologies, and interoperability, I believe Ying would bring an invaluable perspective and experience to the CNCF technical committee. He sees CNCF as a home for building next generation interoperable cloud computing platform that can drive mass adoption with public cloud reliability and scalability.
Ying attends and speaks in industry and open source conferences. He promotes platform openness through blogs, quotes and interviews. Here are a few recent examples about his talks, quotes and interviews.
You can reach him at Ying.Xiong1@....