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Flying Skier

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Tramplin Flying Skier (Letayushchiĭ lyzhnik, трамплин Летающий лыжн):

K-Point: 85 m
Men Winter Hill record: 95.0 m (Sergej Chervyakov RUS)
Plastic matting: no
Year of construction: 1980
Conversions: 1985, 1989
Status: destroyed
Coordinates: 58.011011, 56.277407 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
K-Point: 65 m
Men Winter Hill record: 77.0 m (Sergej Mikheev RUS)
Plastic matting: no
Year of construction: 1952
Conversions: 2000
Status: operating
Coordinates: 58.011364, 56.277234 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
K-Point: 55 m
Tower height: 23.42 m
Inrun length: 65.4 m
Take-off length: 6 m
Take-off angle:
Take-off height: 2 m
Ratio h/n: 0.580
Landing angle: 36°
Hill certificate: Hill certificate
Plastic matting: no
Year of construction: 1949
Status: destroyed
Coordinates: 58.011273, 56.276641 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
Hill Size: HS 50
K-Point: 48 m
Plastic matting: no
Year of construction: 1954
Status: operating
Coordinates: 58.011366, 56.276655 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
K-Point: 35 m
Plastic matting: no
Status: destroyed
Coordinates: 58.011132, 56.276247 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
K-Point: 29 m
Plastic matting: yes
Status: operating
Coordinates: 58.011203, 56.276312 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
K-Point: 15 m
Further jumps: K8
Plastic matting: yes
Status: operating
Coordinates: 58.010795, 56.274870 Google Maps OpenStreetMap
Further jumps: no
Ski club: RSC “Flying Skier” Perm
Coordinates: 58.011364, 56.277234 Google Maps OpenStreetMap

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The Perm region can be considered the most important ski-jumping region of Russia, as it is here that the largest number of active facilities in the country are located.
The first jumping hill in Perm was built in 1934, but its size did not exceed 18 metres and that was the record set by V. Lobashov. At that time ski jumping was rapidly gaining popularity in Perm as well as in the whole of Russia - wherever it was possible, local sportsmen built snow jumps with a size of no more than 30 metres. In 1940 a K30 was built, on which the best result was achieved by N. Nekrasov, 34.5 metres. The construction of more powerful facilities returned in the post-war years. At the end of the 1940s, a project for the construction of a 60-metre hill on the bank of the Egoshiha river opposite the cemetery of the same name was presented. It was finally built in 1952 and its record-holder was V. Osintsev with 48 metres. The facility was quickly reconstructed, already in 1956, thus enabling a new distance record of 66.5 metres to be set, the author of this jump being L. Zhigalov. In 1954, the K40 has been added, on which the best distance of 36 metres was achieved.
At the peak of its development, the base of the 'Flying Jumper' had seven ski jumps, of which the largest, a 90-metre hill, was simply an extension of the 60-metre hill. Its record was set by the later coach of the Russian national Nordic Combined team, Sergey Chervyakov, and was 95 metres.
In 1985 and 1989, the RFSSR Winter Olympics were held here, and in 1999 the Veterans World Championships.
Now things look a little more modest: there are still four facilities, the largest of which allows jumps of up to 70 metres, which is more than enough to train local jumpers.
At the same time as the "Flying Jumper" complex, there was also a 20 m training hill at the Dynamo ski base in the city. In the 1990s Dynamo was no longer able to finance the facility, which had to be partly demolished. Nowadays the remaining parts of its construction are used by the "Monkey-park" adventure park.

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Hill records K85 (Men):

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1)   greg   wrote on 2013-08-31 at 09:38:

igelit na skoczniach

Według rosyjskiej federacji w Permie są w użytku dwie skocznie pokryte igelitem, na których odbywa się całoroczne szkolenie młodzieży. Są to skocznie K-15 i K-30. Na przyszły rok zaplanowana jest taka sama modernizacja skoczni K-45. Wymiary skoczni nie zgadzają się z danymi podanymi na Podaję rosyjskie źródło:

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