Less than nine months after AT&T and the Linux Foundation merged their open source projects to become the Open Network Automation Platform (ONAP), the group today rolled out its first code release, Amsterdam.
The highly anticipated release, which integrates AT&T’s ECOMP and the Linux Foundation’s Open-O code bases into a common open source orchestration platform, aims to automate the virtualization of network services.
“Some of the components originated from OpenECOMP, some came from Open-O; we removed code that was inefficient, and we’ve added new code,” said Mazin Gilbert, ONAP technical steering committee chair and VP of advanced technology at AT&T Labs. This includes new lifecycle management and multi-cloud interface features, as well as new closed-loop automation management code called CLAMP.
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