Since its release in 2014, Kubernetes has become the de facto standard for cloud-native orchestration and scheduling systems, delivering substantial value to infrastructure developers around the world. As an increasing number of corporations embrace cloud-native technologies and migrate their workloads to Kubernetes, the scale of their clusters grows rapidly. 

The community edition of Kubernetes, capped at 5000 nodes per cluster, is no longer able to keep up with the scale requirements of large-scale enterprise applications. Moreover, many companies are adopting multi-cloud architectures to achieve cost reduction, increased resource and operational efficiency, geographical disaster recovery, and environment isolation. As a result, the demand for multi-cluster orchestration and scheduling tools is on the rise.

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