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Blockchain project Hyperledger Fabric 1.0 goes production-ready
Hyperledger, a collaborative cross country effort to advance blockchain technology innovation, has announced its production-ready Hyperledger Fabric 1.0.
Hyperledger Fabric is a blockchain framework for developing blockchain applications, products or solutions, and it is hosted by The Linux Foundation. Over 150 engineers from 28 organizations have contributed to the production-ready Hyperledger Fabric 1.0 in order to advance open blockchain products and services.
“Hyperledger Fabric 1.0 is a true milestone for our community. After over a year of public collaboration, testing, and validation in the form of POCs and pilots, consumers and vendors of technology based on Hyperledger Fabric can now advance to production deployment and operations. I look forward to seeing even more products and services being powered by Hyperledger Fabric in the next year and beyond,” Brian Behlendorf, Executive Director, Hyperledger, stated.
The Hyperledger Fabric project saw engineers from Arxan, Cloudsoft, CLS, d20 Technical Services, The Depository Trust & Clearing Corporation (DTCC), Digital Asset, Fujitsu, GE, Gemalto, HACERA, Hitachi, Huawei Technologies, Hyperchain, ImpactChoice, IT People, Knoldus, The Linux Foundation, Netease, Passkit, among others. It also saw contribution from 35 unaffiliated individuals.
The Hyperledger Fabric will provide a modular architecture that will allow components, including consensus and membership services, to be plug-and-play. It is leverages ‘chaincode’, which is container technology to host smart contracts. Recently, Hyperledger Fabric became the first of the eight Hyperledger projects to be incubated.
“I am so proud to be a part of the diverse community that came together to help birth Hyperledger’s first 1.0 project: Hyperledger Fabric 1.0. Of course, it doesn’t end here. There’s plenty more work to be done, more collaboration and more innovation on tap from all of the Hyperledger projects,” Chris Ferris, Chair of Hyperledger’s Technical Steering Committee, CTO of Open Technology at IBM, commented.