Wind River Debuts Wind River Studio, Cloud-Native Platform

By Perry Cohen

Associate Editor

Embedded Computing Design

January 27, 2021


Wind River Debuts Wind River Studio, Cloud-Native Platform

Wind River debuted its Wind River Studio, a cloud-native platform for the development, deployment, operations, and servicing of mission-critical intelligent systems.

The company says that the first release enables flexibility and efficiency in the deployment, management, and operations of 5G distributed edge clouds through a single page of glass.

Further, the studio cloud-native infrastructure software and analytics capabilities address the complex needs of deployment and management of physically distributed ultra-low latency, cloud-native infrastructures.

The technology is deployed in Verizon’s 5G network, enabling the world’s first end-to-end fully virtualized 5G data session.

Per a company press release, the Studio’s capabilities address complex challenges with the following:

  • A fully cloud-native, Kubernetes- and container-based architecture for the deployment and management of distributed edge networks at scale

  • Network analytics technology that includes an integrated data collection, monitoring, and reporting tool to optimize the management and operation of a distributed cloud network

  • Core-to-edge orchestration for the efficient management and automation of distributed cloud networks and application services, including the management of containers, network elements, and edge devices

Wind River also announced the Studio public preview capabilities, which provide a DevSecOps environment.

For more information, visit

Perry Cohen, associate editor for Embedded Computing Design, is responsible for web content editing and creation, podcast production, and social media efforts. Perry has been published on both local and national news platforms including (Phoenix), (Phoenix),, Cronkite News, and MLB/MiLB among others. Perry received a BA in Journalism from the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communications at Arizona State university.

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