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Cloud native refers less to where an application resides and more to how it is built and deployed.

  • A cloud native application consists of discrete, reusable components known as microservices that are designed to integrate into any cloud environment.
  • These microservices act as building blocks and are often packaged in containers.
  • Microservices work together as a whole to comprise an application, yet each can be independently scaled, continuously improved, and quickly iterated through automation and orchestration processes.
  • The flexibility of each microservice adds to the agility and continuous improvement of cloud-native applications.

Why cloud-native applications matter?

Cloud-native applications are purpose built for the cloud model. These applications—built and deployed in a rapid cadence by small, dedicated feature teams to a platform that offers easy scale-out and hardware decoupling—provide organizations with greater agility, resilience, and portability across cloud environments.

Cloud as Competitive Advantage

Cloud-native means switching cloud goals from IT cost savings to the engine of business growth. In the age of software, businesses that can quickly build and deliver applications in response to customer needs will build enduring success.

Enable teams to focus on resilience

When legacy infrastructure fails, services can suffer. In a cloud-native world, teams focus specifically on architecting for resilience. A cloud-native focus helps developers and architects design systems that stay online regardless of hiccups anywhere in the environment.

Gain even greater flexibility

With a platform that supports a cloud-native approach, enterprises build applications that run on any (public or private) cloud without modification. Teams retain the ability to run apps and services where it makes the most business sense, without locking into one vendor’s cloud.

Align operations with business

By automating IT operations, enterprises can transform into a lean, focused team aligned with driving business priorities.With automated live patching and upgrades at all levels of the stack, they eliminate downtime and the need for ops experts with ‘hand-me-down’ expertise.

Cloud Native Architecture

Architecture for implementing cloud-native enterprise systems using container-based technologies. According to the current state of the ecosystem, microservices, serverless functions, integration services, and managed APIs are ready to be deployed on containers handling production workloads. Those components can be deployed on private, public, and hybrid cloud environments using a cloud-agnostic container orchestrator. Nevertheless, stateful, complex distributed systems such as database management systems, analytics platforms, message brokers, and business process servers may need more maturity at the container cluster manager and at the application level for natively supporting completely automated deployments.

What comes in Cloud Native?


Microservices are an architectural approach to software development based on building an application as a collection of small services. Each service has its own unique and well-defined role, runs in its own process, and communicates via HTTP APIs or messaging. Each microservice can be deployed, upgraded, scaled, and restarted independently of all the sibling services in the application. They are typically orchestrated by an automated system, making it possible to have frequent updates of live applications without affecting the end users.


Serverless computing is a method of providing backend services on an as-used basis. A Serverless provider allows users to write and deploy code without the hassle of worrying about the underlying infrastructure. A company that gets backend services from a serverless vendor is charged based on their computation and do not have to reserve and pay for a fixed amount of bandwidth or number of servers, as the service is auto-scaling. Note that although called serverless, physical servers are still used but developers do not need to be aware of them.


A container 'contains' both an application and all the elements the application needs to run properly, including system libraries, system settings, and other dependencies. Containers only need one thing – to be hosted and run – in order to perform their function. Any kind of application can be run in a container. A containerized application will run the same way no matter where it is hosted. Containers can easily be moved around and deployed wherever needed.

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