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Oleg Dmitriyevich Kononenko

 Total EVAs:  7
 Total EVA time:  44h 30m

No. Date Together with Time Main tasks and notes
 1  10.07.2008  S. Volkov  6h 18m
Inspection of the Soyuz TMA-12 spacecraft, checking the five locks that attach the return module to the propulsion module, and retrieve a suspect pyrotechnic bolt for inspection by engineers on the ground.
 2  15.07.2008  S. Volkov  5h 54m
Removing and installing science experiments. They also installed rendezvous equipment for a new Russian module scheduled for launch late summer 2009.
 3  16.02.2012  A. Shkaplerov  6h 15m
Space crane Strela 1 relocation from DC1 to MRM2, jettison MLI (Multi-Layer Insulation) cover, installing the Strela 1 on MRM2, stowing Strela 2 at DC1, installing an experiment on the DC1, taking a sample from the MLI insulation of the SM and collecting one (of two planned) samples from the "Test" experiment.
 4  11.12.2018  S. Prokopyev  7h 45m
They used this spacewalk to examine a section of the external hull of the Soyuz MS-09 spacecraft currently docked to the space station. The cosmonauts took samples of any residue found on the hull and take digital images of the area.
 5  29.05.2019  A. Ovchinin  6h 01m
They installed handrails on the Russian segment between Poisk and Zarya modules, removed the thermosensor TP228 to get a Soyuz MS life time of 370 days, retrieved results of the experiment "Test" from the surface of the Poisk module, they had to remove the exposure devices for the space experiments "Test" and "Obstanovka".
 6  25.10.2023  N. Chub  7h 41m
Installing a radar on the Nauka module to observe the Earth's surface and launching the student nanosatellite Parus-MGTU. They had conduct inspections and photograph leak sites at an additional radiant heat exchanger in the Nauka
 7  25.04.2024  N. Chub  4h 36m
Main tasks were to complete the deployment of one panel on a synthetic radar system on the Nauka module. The two cosmonauts also installed equipment and experiments on the Poisk module to analyze the level of corrosion on station surfaces and modules.

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.