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Alexander Mikulin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Alexander Mikulin
Александр Александрович Микулин.jpg
Born(1895-02-14)February 14, 1895
Vladimir
DiedMay 13, 1985(1985-05-13) (aged 90)
Moscow
NationalitySoviet
Engineering career
InstitutionsMikulin OKB
ProjectsTsar Tank
Significant designMikulin AM-34

Alexander Alexandrovich Mikulin (Russian: Алекса́ндр Алекса́ндрович Мику́лин) (February 14 (O.S. February 2), 1895, Vladimir – May 13, 1985, Moscow) was a Soviet Russian aircraft engine designer and chief designer in the Mikulin OKB.[1] His achievements include the first Soviet liquid-cooled aircraft piston engine, the Mikulin AM-34, and the Mikulin AM-3 turbojet engine for the Soviet Union's first jet airliner, the Tupolev Tu-104. Mikulin also took part in the Tsar Tank project.[2]

Engines

  • M-17 - BMW VI built under licence
  • AM-34
  • AM-35 - Super charged inline 895-1007kw[3]
  • AM-37 - improved AM-35; only produced in small numbers as it was too unreliable
  • AM-38 - low-altitude engine developed from the AM-35A
  • AM-39 - higher power version of the AM-35A
  • AM-41 - used on the Gudkov Gu-1
  • AM-42 - higher power version of the AM-38F
  • AM-43 - high-altitude engine, used on Tupolev Tu-1 and Ilyushin Il-16
  • AM-44 - turbo-supercharged engine, used on Tupolev Tu-2DB
  • AM-45
  • AM-46
  • AM-47 - used on the Ilyushin Il-20
  • AM-2
  • AM-3/RD-3
  • AM-5 - renamed Tumansky RD-9 after Sergei Tumansky replaced Alexander Mikulin

References

  1. ^ "Alexander Alexandrovich Mikulin". www.globalsecurity.org. Retrieved 2021-07-28.
  2. ^ "3 early tank designs that were too ridiculous to function". in.news.yahoo.com. Retrieved 2021-07-28.
  3. ^ Dancey, Peter G. (2017-04-22). Soviet Aircraft Industry. Fonthill Media.


This page was last edited on 3 March 2022, at 18:04
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