ONAP today rolled out its much-anticipated first software release, dubbed Amsterdam, promising a unified architecture for network automation, modules of which can — and are — being used immediately by network operators beyond AT&T. (See ONAP Issues Amsterdam, First Software .)
In the eight months since AT&T’s OpenECOMP combined with Open-Orchestration to form the Open Network Automation Platform (ONAP) under the Linux Foundation banner, the group has grown to 58 members. And with Amsterdam, ONAP releases a unified architecture that not only combines the contributed code of both groups, removing duplication in the process, but also adds significant new features including a new correlation engine called Holmes which has been added to the ECOMP Data Collection, Analytics and Events (DCAE) module and a new module called Control Loop Automation Management Platform (CLAMP). (See ONAP Makes Splashy ONS Debut.)
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