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 January 2005
Arena Solutions' new PLM entry, Workgroup Edition, is free for five or fewer users for the first 12 months and is completely hosted over the Internet.
Furniture maker Brayton is using a configurator tool and other software from think3 to automate engineering processes and shrink the time it takes to deliver custom orders.
Airbus' A380 double-decker aircraft, which is the world's largest and seats 555 passengers, will have passive RFID chips on removable parts such as life vests to help ease maintenance processes.
Announcements at the National Retail Federation show include customer wins, partnerships, and product enhancements.
Several retailers shared their branding strategies at this week's National Retail Federation conference in New York. Online retailing can have a big impact, they said.
TransAlta plans to leverage RFID, Bluetooth, and several plantwide wireless networks
An increasingly global economy, compliance issues, and a need to get more successful products out the door faster are driving the product-life-cycle management market. Hear more from Agile Software CEO Bryan Stolle.
Hormel Foods is using Formation Systems' Optiva software suite to create a single repository for product data and meet federal compliance laws. The software will be rolled out in phases during the next two years.
A study by ARC Advisory Group finds that companies have to do more than put RFID tags on goods just before they get shipped out.