Synonyms for kapralov or Related words with kapralov

lisogor              lagunov              pimankov              izotov              mikalai              prigoda              vyatchanin              korotyshkin              yepishin              fesikov              kolganov              serguei              semenenko              shyrshov              komornikov              ryzhenkov              shepel              sankovich              starodubtsev              grechinnikita              bahdanovich              misyulya              pedan              prokofyev              porkhomovskiy              grechin              pimenov              krivov              kokorev              shtyl              tchepikov              golovastov              fedoriv              prilukov              khramov              kudinov              glushchenko              dementyev              usov              stepushkin              sinkevich              fedorovtsev              gritsenko              dauhapolau              averbukh              shevtsov              konyshev              danilchenko              kuczko              dmytrenko             

Examples of "kapralov"
According to phylogenetic research by Kapralov et al. (2006), the Suaedoideae are grouped in 2 tribes:
Kapralov or Kaprálov () is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Kapralova or Kaprálová. It may refer to
Germany (3;17.77), Italy (3:17.85), Sweden (3:19.60), and France (3:21.00) rounded out the championship field, while the Russians, led by Popov, were disqualified due to an early relay launch from Andrey Kapralov on the lead-off leg.
Khokhlov competed only in the men's 4 × 100 m freestyle relay at the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney. On the first night of the Games, the Russians were disqualified from the championship final because of an early relay launch from Andrey Kapralov on the lead-off leg. Teaming with Kapralov, Denis Pimankov, and sport legend Alexander Popov on the morning prelims, Khokhlov swam a second leg and recorded a split of 51.02 to post a sixth-seeded time of 3:19.70 for the Russian squad.
At the 2002 FINA Short Course World Championships in Moscow, Khokhlov enjoyed the race of his life in front of a Russian crowd as he shared bronze medals with Kapralov, Pimankov, and Popov in the 4 × 100 m freestyle relay with a time of 3:11.24.
"Taina Edvina Druda" ("The Mystery of Edwin Drood") was a TV miniseries produced in Russia in 1980, adapted by Georgiy Kapralov and Alexander Orlov, directed by Alexander Orlov. Music by Eduard Artemiev. Starred Valentin Gaft, Avangard Leontiev, Elena Koreneva and Margarita Terekhova.
Andrey Nikolayevich Kapralov () (born October 7, 1980) is a freestyle swimmer from Russia, who won the silver medal in the men's 200 metres freestyle event at the 2004 European Championships. He represented his native country at two consecutive Summer Olympics, starting in 2000 in Sydney, Australia.
Dmitri Kuzmin (; born September 9, 1977) is a Russian-born Kyrgyz former swimmer, who specialized in middle-distance freestyle events. He is a single-time Olympian (2000), and a former Kyrgyzstan record holder in the 200 and 400 m freestyle. While playing for the Russian senior team, Kuzmin also earned a bronze medal, along with Maksim Korsunov, Dmitry Chernyshov, and Andrey Kapralov, in the 4×200 m freestyle relay at the 1999 European Aquatics Championships in Istanbul, Turkey.
Sergey Lavrenov (; born January 28, 1981 in Moscow) is a retired Russian swimmer, who specialized in middle-distance freestyle events. Lavrenov competed for the Russian squad in the men's 4×200 m freestyle relay at the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney. Teaming with Dmitry Chernyshov, Andrey Kapralov, and long-distance freestyle star Alexei Filipets, Lavrenov swam the second leg and recorded a split of 1:51.65. The Russians rounded out the finale in eighth place with a final time of 7:24.37, finishing more than 17 seconds off the global standard set by the winning Aussies.
The operation was led by Piotr Kapralov, Minister of State Security of the Lithuanian SSR, and Yakov Yedunov (Яков Едунов), head of the Third Chief Directorate of MGB. Every few hours they sent updates on the progress of the operation to Semyon Ignatyev, head of MGB. The operation required great man power and employed 3,818 MGB officers, 11,270 MGB internal troops, soldiers of destruction battalions, and militias as well as some 8,000 activists of the Communist Party. These men were organised into more than 3,000 operational units, consisting of one MGB operative, two men from destruction battalions, two MGB soldiers and activists. A single unit was responsible for the deportation of one to three families: waking up the family (the deportations were carried at night), ensuring that no one escaped, listing the deportees and checking their data, supervising packing of family's personal belongings, and bringing them to the designated railway station. Party activists stayed in the households to register left property, which was to come under the possession of the kolkhoz. The deportees were loaded onto cattle cars with no amenities and spent about a month on their journey to Tomsk Oblast and Krasnoyarsk Krai.