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 November 2005
MobileSphere rolled out software and services that it says lets cell-phone operators and wireless carriers offer affordable international calling plans to their subscribers.
The Balkan country of Macedonia is planning a wireless mesh network that will cover 1,000 square miles so that the country's more than 2 million residents can get online.
Nokia has business users in mind, and PalmSource is moving to Linux.
Voce's celebrity-priced cell service includes unlimited calling and a new phone every four months.
Google, Yahoo seed a promising market with 'mobile desktop' plans and mapping app
Before the brand-new BlackBerry 8700c hits Cingular Wireless stores in the U.S. on Nov. 21, here's my own reviewer's guide of the latest and the greatest that the popular PDA has to offer. And believe me, it's evolving.
The financial services firm is partnering with SOA Software and IBM Global Services to build a service-oriented architecture.
McAfee and Good Technology join forces to distribute McAfee's virus scanning software wirelessly to smart phones using Good's security technology.
As if the battle between Sony and Apple over the latest and greatest gadget that can play song downloads isn't enough, we are now faced with the decision whether to download music on PCs or have it pushed to our cell phones by wireless carriers as another "next generation" service.
Users with multimedia capabilities on their cell phones complain about network problems getting in the way of their using the services.