|Total EVA time:||36h 52m|
|No.||Date||Together with||Time||Main tasks and notes|
|1||30.05.2007||F. Yurchikhin||5h 25m||
Installing orbital debris protection panels on the Zvezda Service Module and replacing experiments on the hull of Zvezda
|2||06.06.2007||F. Yurchikhin||5h 38m||
Installing a section of Ethernet cable on the Zarya module, installing additional Service Module Debris Protection (SMDP) panels on Zvezda, and deploying a Russian scientific experiment
|3||14.01.2010||M. Surayev||5h 44m||
Preparing the Mini-Research Module 2, known as Poisk, for future Russian vehicle dockings.
|4||09.11.2013||S. Ryazansky||5h 50m||
The cosmonauts carried the Olympic torch when they venture outside the International Space Station. After the photo opportunity, they prepared a pointing platform on the hull of the station's Zvezda service module for the installation of a high resolution camera system in December 2013, relocate of a foot restraint for use on future spacewalks and deactivate an experiment package.
|5||27.12.2013||S. Ryazansky||8h 07m||
The cosmonauts attempted to install a pair of cameras on the Zvezda Service Module as part of a Canadian commercial endeavor designed to downlink Earth observation imagery and to refresh experiments.
|6||27.01.2014||S. Ryazansky||6h 08m||
Reinstalling a pair of high-fidelity cameras as part of a commercial endeavor between a Canadian firm and the Russian Federal Space Agency.
Russia and the U.S. define
differently. Russian cosmonauts are said to perform
any time they are in vacuum in a space suit. A U.S. astronaut must have at
least his head outside his spacecraft before he is said to perform an