Oleg Antonov


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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Antonov, Oleg Konstantinovich

 

Born Jan. 25, (Feb. 7), 1906, in the village of Troitsa, Moscow Province. Soviet aircraft designer. Doctor of technical sciences; academician of the Academy of Sciences of the Ukrainian SSR (1968); and Hero of Socialist Labor (1966). Member of the CPSU since 1945.

Antonov graduated from the Kalinin Leningrad Polytechnical Institute in 1930. In 1946 he was made head of the Experimental Design Bureau. A series of airplanes were created under his direction, including the turboprop transports An-10, An-24, An-12, and An-22 with a cargo capacity of up to 80 tons. He was a deputy to the fifth, sixth, and seventh convocations of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR. A recipient of the State Prize of the USSR (1952) and the Lenin Prize (1962), Antonov has been awarded two Orders of Lenin and other orders as well as various medals.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1925, Oleg Antonov entered the Engineering Department of the Leningrad Polytechnic Institute (LPI), which he graduated in 1930 and became a mechanical engineer.
The screenplay by Oleg Antonov and producer Alexander Vaynshteyn also comes to a halt four or five times for long unexciting, painstakingly choreographed soccer matches.
Aviaconversia Director Oleg Antonov told the Russian television program "Vedomosti" that GPS jammers numbering in the 'tens" had been delivered to "countries in the region," referring to the Middle East.
Screenplay by Oleg Antonov. Camera (color), Rotislav Perumov; editor, Tatiana Mushtakova; music, Darin Sysoev; art director, Tatiana Koltsova; sound (Dolby Digital), Alexei Petrakov.