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Pavel Vladimirovich Vinogradov

 Total EVAs:  7
 Total EVA time:  38h 30m

No. Date Together with Time Main tasks and notes
 1  22.08.1997  A. Soloviyov  3h 16m
Inspection of Spektr, repairing of cables
 2  20.10.1997  A. Soloviyov  6h 38m
Replace of Spektr/Mir hatch
 3  03.11.1997  A. Soloviyov  6h 04m
Demounting Kristall solar cell on Kvant1 module
 4  06.11.1997  A. Soloviyov  6h 17m
Installation new solar cell on Kvant1 module
 5  08.01.1998  A. Soloviyov  3h 06m
Recovery of experiments, inspection hatch Kvant2
 6  01.06.2006  J. Williams  6h 31m
Installing a new hydrogen vent valve on the hull of the Zvezda Service Module to bypass a similar valve that is clogged; recovering a thruster residue collection device from Zvezda, retrieving a contamination monitoring device and a package of biology experiments and reposition a cable for a navigation antenna on the aft end of Zvezda; replacing a camera on the station's Mobile Base System
 7  19.04.2013  R. Romanenko  6h 38m
They installed and connected the Obstanovka plasma wave experiment, a Russian investigation into space weather in Earth’s upper atmosphere. This task includes the planned jettison of two probe containers and a cable reel. They then removed a container from the Russian experiment Biorisk, which looks at the effects of microbial bacteria and fungus on structural materials used in spacecraft construction.

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.