I think you must be referring to my call for syncronization and coordination in the stabilisation and release of diverse components in the free software stack. That's based on my belief that it will make all of free software more effective in the battle with proprietary software, not based on any specific advantage to Canonical.
Of course, Ubuntu is best known for our commitment to a firm cadence of releases - we do them every six months, and it works well for us and our users. We took that up from GNOME, who pioneered the approach in large aggregated projects. Other projects, like the kernel, are already converging on a regular cadence of releases. There are lots of examples in nature and in economics that demonstrate the gains in efficiency that come from such syncronization. And every participant, include Canonical and its competitors, would benefit.
I'm not trying to tell anybody what they should do, to benefit Canonical. I'm pointing out that we will all be more successful if we think systemically, and do what nature does.