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Gennadi Ivanovich Padalka

 Total EVAs:  10
 Total EVA time:  38h 40m

No. Date Together with Time Main tasks and notes
 1  15.09.1998  S. Avdeyev  0h 30m
Repairing cables in Spektr module
 2  10.11.1998  S. Avdeyev  5h 54m
Mounting tools, deploying Sputnik-41
 3  24.06.2004  M. Fincke  0h 13m
Abort of a planned six-hour spacewalk
 4  30.06.2004  M. Fincke  5h 40m
Installing a new circuit breaker to restore power to one of four gyroscopes that help toorient the complex
 5  03.08.2004  M. Fincke  4h 30m
Replacing several materials exposure experiment packages and a thruster contamination monitor, installing reflectors and communications equipment needed for the docking of a new European Space Agency cargo ship
 6  03.09.2004  M. Fincke  5h 21m
Installing three antennas on the exterior of the Zvezda Service Module; replacing of a pump panel on the Zarya module; installation of guides for spacesuit tethers on Zarya handrails
 7  05.06.2009  M. Barratt  4h 54m
Preparing Pirs for the arrival of a new Russian module called the Mini-Research Module 2, or MRM2
 8  10.06.2009  M. Barratt  0h 12m
Interior spacewalk to the transfer compartment between the Zvezda service module and the Zarya module for setting the stage for the MRM2's launch and automated linkup.
 9  20.08.2012  Y. Malenchenko  5h 51m
The cosmonauts moved a Strela-2 cargo boom from the Pirs docking compartment to the Zarya module.
 10  10.08.2015  M. Korniyenko  5h 34m
Photographic inspection of the station's Russian segment, retrieval of an experiment, window cleaning and surface sampling.

Russia and the U.S. define EVA differently. Russian cosmonauts are said to perform EVA any time they are in vacuum in a space suit. A U.S. astronaut must have at least his head outside his spacecraft before he is said to perform an EVA.
In this table, we apply the Russian definition to Russian EVAs, and the U.S. definition to U.S.EVAs.