Profile of Elena MalykhinaTechnology Journalist
Member Since: 12/17/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 974
Elena Malykhina began her career at The Wall Street Journal, and her writing has appeared in various news media outlets, including Scientific American, Newsday, and the Associated Press. For several years, she was the online editor at Brandweek and later Adweek, where she followed the world of advertising. Having earned the nickname of "gadget girl," she is excited to be writing about technology again for InformationWeek, where she worked in the past as an associate editor covering the mobile and wireless space. She now writes about the federal government and NASA’s space missions on occasion.
Articles by Elena Malykhina
posted in May 2005
The Duo-Touch Tablet PC is based on the Intel Pentium M processor 733 and the Mobile Intel 915GM Express Chipset, making it faster than Itronix's original GoBook Tablet PC.
A wireless network feeds information on engine health, vehicle dynamics, and aerodynamics back to the pit crew.
Businesses could be harboring rogue access points or unauthorized client connections to neighboring networks without realizing it, AirTight's CEO and chairman says.
Using its new Courier Enterprise File Transfer Appliance, businesses can send files of any size to recipients at any location in the organization, the company says.
Even with tens of thousands of hot-spots available to mobile workers, analysts say adoption of the technology among businesses has been slower than expected.
The technology, called "blink," will let consumers make purchases by passing RFID-chip-embedded cards in front a point-of-sale terminal.
Credit-card sites also vary considerably in their availability, Web-performance-monitoring firm Keynote concludes.
But new features enhance reliability, security, and ease of use, too
For Continental Airlines, switching to a remote-access service from Fiberlink has resulted in substantial cost savings.
MCI—having rejected a $9.9 billion bid from Qwest in lieu of an $8.5 billion offer from Verizon—hasn't let the drama of the acquisition battle stop it from product introductions.
With VoWi-Fi, employees "can take their extension wherever they go," says Joel Vincent, director of product marketing at Meru Networks.
Businesses need to pick strategic partners that provide multifunctional products and platforms in order to solve complex problems, Scott Kriens says.
During his Interop 2005 conference keynote address Tuesday, AT&T's president of global networking technology services, CTO, and CIO delivered a Letterman-esque list of predictions for all things involving networks.
Interop 2005 session panelists see voice as the next big thing for Wi-Fi-based networks.
Avaya says its new products support business-driven processes that automatically link people through a variety of communication channels, including voice, video, and text.