Anatoli Yakovlevich Soloviyov

 Total EVAs:  16
 Total EVA time:  78h 28m

No. Date Together with Time Main tasks and notes
 1  17.07.1990  A. Balandin  7h 14m
Repairing thermo isolation of spacecraft
 2  26.07.1990  A. Balandin  3h 31m
Searching of the leak in Kvant2 module
 3  03.09.1992  S. Avdeyev  3h 56m
Preparing VDU-mounting
 4  07.09.1992  S. Avdeyev  5h 08m
VDU mounting re-hoisting the state banner
 5  11.09.1992  S. Avdeyev  5h 44m
VDU-mounting, tearing out the VDU
 6  15.09.1992  S. Avdeyev  3h 33m
Mounting a Kurs antenna on Kristall module
 7  14.07.1995  N. Budarin  5h 34m
Unfolding solar cell on Spektr module
 8  19.07.1995  N. Budarin  3h 08m
Mounting and recovery of experiments
 9  21.07.1995  N. Budarin  5h 35m
Mounting and recovery of experiments
 10  22.08.1997  P. Vinogradov  3h 16m
Inspection of Spektr, repairing of cables
 11  06.09.1997  M. Foale  6h 00m
Inspection of Spektr, searching for a leak (failed)
 12  20.10.1997  P. Vinogradov  6h 38m
Replace of Spektr/MIR hatch
 13  03.11.1997  P. Vinogradov  6h 04m
Demounting Kristall solar cell on Kvant1 module
 14  06.11.1997  P. Vinogradov  6h 12m
Installation new solar cell on Kvant1 module
 15  09.01.1998  P. Vinogradov  3h 03m
Recovery of experiments, inspection hatch Kvant2
 16  14.01.1998  D. Wolf  3h 52m
Testing tools, inspection of complete MIR station

Russia and the U.S. define EVA differently. Russian cosmonauts are said to perform EVA 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 EVA.
In this table, we apply the Russian definition to Russian EVAs, and the U.S. definition to U.S.EVAs.

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