15 Aircraft Construction Laboratory

Aircraft Construction Laboratory

Posted on June 24, 2010 by team

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At the end of 1950’s there was a strong shortage of aircraft engineering personnel at many of aircraft factories. Thus, an idea of establishing a department of aircraft construction at Novosibirsk Electronical Technical Institute was put forward.

Currently there are as many as six departments in the structure of the aircraft construction faculty, and they are: aerohydrodynamics, gas-dynamic impulse devices, environment problems connected with engineering, aircraft construction, flying machines durability and engineering thermophysics. Aircraft construction department laboratory is one of the most impressive ones in the whole institute. So, let’s have a look at this.

Aircraft construction department was established in 1959. During this time there were more than 3,000 experts trained who now work at one of the best-known technical and engineering institutions of the country. As early as from the fourth year students can apply for an internship and get a job over there after their graduation. The department gives a unique opportunity to study according to a special and individual curriculum which allows to devote much attention to the subject that a student will be required to have for their job-to-be.

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Aircraft construction laboratory is one of the biggest in the university and it occupies a room of the size of a big auditorium. Over here students study component elements of an aircraft. All in all, there are big parts of seven different airplanes situated in the laboratory.

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At the very center of the auditorium sits down a SU-15 fighter jet which is notoriously known for the accident in 1983. Back then a SU-15 plane brought down a South Korean air liner which had accidentally encroached upon the territory of the state. Fighter jets of this kind were constructed at Novosibirsk Chkalov aircraft factory and one specimen was given to the laboratory.

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The plane is wired up so you can extend and retract the landing gear etc.

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Another big airplane is SU-25 (actually just a body of it.)

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Body of a sporting airplane YAK-55 (with SU-7 in the fore.)

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Bodies of MIG-15 and MIG-19.

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Body of KA-26 helicopter.

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Elements of wings and tails.

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Wings and tails bodily.

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As you can see, all aircraft technics refer to 60-70’s which is due to the period of time when the building and the laboratory were built.

If you go upstairs you will hit a small room with numerous wall charts inside.

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Photos and story via ralphmirebs

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15 Responses to “Aircraft Construction Laboratory”

  1. Boritz says:

    A third first for Boritz!

  2. geo says:

    interesting, thanks

  3. Macsen says:

    Wow and cool!
    I would sooooo like to spend some time in there,taking photos and making measurements! I could spend years there…

  4. Spooker says:

    I must say is such a nice place to spend time in!!

    Nice pics, and is the city of my beloved Asya. Love you my dear

  5. Ivo says:

    Lovo to visit this place

  6. Ivo says:

    Love i mean

  7. I love everything technical, so this is great. Would be nice to understand something on those charts :)

  8. Terminator says:

    EnlgishRussia these days have too much plane photos and not enough hot women. whats happened? no hot woman left in the motherland to be pictured?!

  9. whodareswins says:

    “At the very center of the auditorium sits down a SU-15 fighter jet which is notoriously known for the accident in 1983″

    It wasn’t exactly an accident – I think the pilot meant to press the trigger that released the missiles.

  10. Douglas says:

    Photo #13
    That is actually a Yak-50, not a Yak-55.

  11. Ian says:

    Another great post!

  12. Heinz Hintern says:

    Cool. Much better than the “aeronautical engineering” courses in the USA, UK and lame-ass Australia.
    Very similar to the the German EADS partnership with Ludwig Maximillien Universitaet and Technical Insititue in Bavaria (world best practice).

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