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Oleg Valeriyevich Kotov

 Total EVAs:  6
 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 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.