Ilyushin 62 - Aeroflot Archives

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6 panels (12 pp),  291 x 205 mm, FR-SP
IL-62 Airliner

44 pp,  290 x 205 mm, RU-EN*
V/O Aviaexport
*also FR-SP

36 pp,  292 x 195 mm, RU-EN
V/O Aviaexport USSR Moscow
Il-62 Passenger Aircraft

2 pp, 225  x 290 mm, RU-EN

8 panels (16 pp),  210 x 295 mm, RU*
*also in EN

3 panels (6 pp),  210 x 290 mm, RU-EN

3 panels (6 pp), 213 x 104 mm, FR
Il-62 Passenger Aircraft

4 panels (8 pp), 205 x 290 mm, RU

Introduction of the new Il-62 on the flight Rome - Moscow.
"Only Aeroflot takes you directly from Rome to Moscow, without intermediate stops, with the biggest and most modern 4 engined jet in just over 3 hours.
In 1967 the new air giant appears on the intercontinental lines."

4 pp, 210 x 285 mm, IT
printed in Rome

3 panels (6 pp), 220 x 98 mm, EN-RU-FR

6 panels (12 pp), 135 x 290 mm, RU-EN

6 panels (12 pp), 135 x 291 mm, RU-EN

6 panels (12 pp), 135 x 292 mm, RU-EN
Il-62M200 USSR

2 pp, 284  x 216 mm, RU-GE
International Routes of the Il-62

12 pp, 227 x 214 mm, RU

2 pp, 200  x 286 mm, EN
Aviaexport, USSR, Moscow, 1977
Il-62M Transcontinental Airliner
Flight Characteristics and Economic Data

16 pp, 200 x 138 mm, GE

3 panels (6 pp), 240 x 144 mm, RU-EN-FR
Aviaexport USSR Moscow
The IL62 International Routes

12 pp, 230 x 215 mm, EN
Aviareklama, ca. 1978
International Air Routes of the Il-62

Come to the Moscow 22nd Olympic Games on one of the international routes flown by the Il-62. CCCP-86454 on the cover, centerfold route map and an advert for the 50th anniversary of Intourist.

12 pp, 240 x 220 mm, RU
Aviareklama, 1979

4 panels (8 pp), 140 x 200 mm, RU-EN
Aviareklama, 1986

4 panels (8 pp),  x  mm, RU-EN

4 panels (8 pp), 140 x 200 mm, RU-EN
Aviareklama, 1988
Aircraft Il-62, Design and Flight Operation
N. N. Pishkov

172 pp, 144 x 215 mm, RU
Moscow, 1976 - 2,000
KLM goes Ilyushin

For the summer schedule of 1971, the Dutch national airline KLM made a joint venture with Aeroflot on the route from Amsterdam to Tokyo with a stop at Moscow-Sheremetyevo. At the time KLM operated 3 flights a week to Tokyo, using the polar route via Anchorage. The joint venture made it possible to use the Trans-Siberian route, reducing the flight time by 4 hours. (The other two routes, a polar route via Anchorage and the familiar southern route.).

The last time the Dutch used this great circle route was in 1596 when explorers Heemskerk and Barentsz made a failed attempt to go to the far east Asia via the North Pole. Their ship got stuck in the ice near Nova Zembla. Four men of the 16 crew did not survive the harsh winter conditions.

The new joint flight was operated by Aeroflot Il-62s with an Aeroflot flightcrew and a KLM cabin crew. The KLM personnel were trained to know the peculiarites of working on the Il-62. With some improvisation, the KLM catering material was used as much as possible to give the flight a 'KLM experience'.
On 6 April 1971 Ilyushin 62 CCCP-86652 took off from Amsterdam-Schiphol as KL851 to Tokyo via the Siberian route (AMS-SVO-TYO). The weekly flight was operated on Tuesday. The other two weekly flights to Tokyo were operated by KLM, using the polar route via Anchorage as before.
The Aeroflot - KLM joint venture lasted until 31 October 1972. It would take until 1987 before KLM received permission to fly their own aircraft over Siberia to Tokyo.
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