Vladimir Michailowitsch Mjassischtschew

Wladimir Michailowitsch Mjassischtschew
Vladimir Michailowitsch Mjassischtschew

Vladimir Michailowitsch Mjassischtschew (Russian ВладимирМихайловичМясищев, wiss. Transliteration Vladimir Michajlovič Mjasiščev; * 28. September 11. October 1902 in Jefremow; † 14. October 1978 in Moscow) was Soviet airplanes - a technical designer.

It studied 1923 at Zentralinstitut for building of aircraft engines (ZIAM) and locked the technical university Moscow 1926 as an engineer. Subsequently, he worked first on centers aero-hydrodynamic Institut (ZAGI) at the development of wings for bomber (TB-1, TB-3, ANT-20/TB-4). Since the 1930ern sketched it as a chief designer among other things the torpedo airplane ANT-41 and the bomber M-2/DWB-102. Likewise it was involved in job preparations for the Lisunow Li-2 von Boris Lissunow.

Mjassischtschew fell however 1938-1940 of the cleaning wave in the USSR to the victim and without reason was arrested.

1945 followed the four-jet bomber RB-17. Mjassischtschews most well-known airplane might be the long-range bombers built starting from 1951 M-4 (NATO - name Bison). Finally the supersonic bomber M-50 was introduced to 1961.

In addition Mjassischtschew was a professor for aircraft construction at the Muscovite Luftfahrtinstitut.

See also: List of types of aircraft

note: Double data are first of all indicated in accordance with Julian calendar, which applied in Russia up to the October Revolution 1917, secondly in accordance with in the west since that 16. /18. Jh. used Gregorian calendar. See also: Wikipedia: Name conventions/cyrillic


 

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