Right before moving to the US, I had a chance to visit Ukrainian State Aviation Museum, which has the largest collection of Soviet aircrafts in the world. Unfortunately, my only serious camera was being serviced at the moment and I only had my cellphone (Sony Xperia T) to take photos. However, I think some of the shots are interesting enough to show them here. (As a side note, I discovered that while Sony's internal processing is somewhat crappy, the photos from it can be made significantly better by editing them in Lightroom.) Anatra Anasal, a small reconnaissance plane, produced in Odessa in 1916-1918: Yak-1, the most popular Soviet fighter during WWII: Yak-18PM. It was an "acrobatic airplane," designed to train Soviet flying aces: L29A 'Dolphin' and L39C 'Albatross' — small jet trainers. Experimental plane "No.181" (it wasn't even assigned a proper model name): An-2, a small multipurpose plane: An-26, a small cargo airplane: An-71. This is a unique AWACS aircraft developed towards the end of the Soviet Union. There were only 2 built. Il-14P. A popular Soviet passenger aircraft, this one was used by Soviet Polar Air Forces. Note the cute penguin on its tail Il-18. One of the most reliable Soviet long-range liners. The plane was produced in 1958-1978, but it is still in service in some countries. Probably the most iconic Soviet turbojets, Tu-134A and Tu-154. Yak-40, a small regional jet, somewhat similar to Bombardier CRJ-series. Various MiG interceptors/fighters. All were produced in my home city of Nizhny Novgorod. And this is an unmanned version of MiG-21: Su-15TM, another fighter/interceptor: And now some helicopters. Mi-24B and Mi-24V in a pretty bad shape... Those are actually bullet holes: Mi-1M, Mi-2 and Mi-4A general-purpose helicopters: Mi-6A, a heavy cargo helicopter. That's all! I hope you enjoyed this series.