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The first post-pandemic KubeCon had a very different feeling from the last couple I had been to, and it wasn’t just because of the masks and general fear of COVID hanging overhead. For a while now there has been increased interest among contributors in the peripheral Kubernetes tools and plugins, rather than the Kubernetes core. Now that the core Kubernetes has stabilized and the pace of adding new features has slowed, the Kubernetes community has begun pivoting to a maintenance-focused mode.

Many people thought that Kubernetes would solve it all and that it was in direct competition with OpenStack (spoiler: It’s NOT — https://opensource.com/article/22/3/kubernetes-openstack). It seems, however, that Kubernetes now has made it to that difficult point in the hype curve that no open source project is completely immune to.

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