FC Tom Tomsk

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Tom Tomsk
logo
Full name Non-Commercial Partnership Football Club Tom' Tomsk[1]
Nickname(s) Sibiryaki (Siberians), Belo-Zelyonye (White-Greens), Asians
Founded 1957; 59 years ago (1957)
Ground Trud Stadium, Tomsk
Ground Capacity 10,000
Owner Tomsk Oblast
Chairman Sergei Zhvachkin
Manager Valery Petrakov
League Russian Football Premier League
2015–16 FNL, 3rd (promoted)

FC Tom Tomsk (Russian: Футбольный клуб Томь Томск) is a Russian football club, based in the Siberian city of Tomsk. The team plays in Trud Stadium (Tomsk).

History[edit]

The team was previously named "Burevestnik" (1957), "Tomich" (1958, 1961–1963), "Sibelektromotor" (1959–1960), "Torpedo" (1964–1967, 1974–1978), "Tomles" (1968–1973) and "Manometr" (1979–1987).

In the 1990s the team acquired a number of players that would help them begin their ascent out of the Russian Second Division. Viktor Sebelev, Valery Konovalov and Ruslan Akhidzhak were key players of the early part of the decade with Sergei Ageyev, Vyacheslav Vishnevskiy and Dmitry Kudinov strengthening the team as they made a run on the division championship. In 1996, the team finished 2nd in the division, just falling short of promotion to the Russian First Division. In 1997, Tomsk finally achieved a significant goal when they advanced to the First Division with a strong season. However, the team had a long way to go before they would make another run on a division title.

Previous logo, used until 2007

Following promotion, the team acquired a number of new players including Sergei Zhukov, Andrei Talalaev and Mikhail Murashov to help keep the team in the First Division. However, Tomsk suffered a blow when their newly privatised sponsor, Eastern Oil Company (VNK) pulled out and left the team with no sponsor. At this point, advancement was a pipe dream with survival in the tougher division becoming a priority. It was at this point that the team also had to upgrade their stadium to new standards of the league.

The team played middling football for several years until the arrival of a new sponsor brought in much-needed funds and allowed the team to acquire new players and begin to compete. Third-place finishes in 2002 and 2003 left the team just short of promotion. However, the 2004 season brought new joy and Tomsk finished second in the division, earning promotion to the Russian Premier League for the 2005 season. The 2005 season saw Tomsk survive their first year in top-flight football with a 10th-place finish. In 2006, the team improved its position slightly with an 8th-place finish but in 2007, the club slipped to an 11th-place finish.

The former jersey sponsor Tomskneft, a local subsidiary of Yukos, has recently been sold to new investors. Today, the team is sponsored by the regional authorities.

The club's directors disclosed that the club needed to raise funds or it would go out of business due to debts of 200 million roubles in June 2009.[2]

League and cup history[edit]

Season Div. Pos. Pl. W. D. L. GS GA Pts. Cup Europe Top Scorer
(league)
Head Coach
1992 2nd, "East" 7 30 11 10 9 29 24 32 Russia Razzamazov - 8 Russia Pomeshchikov
1993 12 30 9 7 14 41 40 25 R1024 Russia Razzamazov - 14 Russia Pomeshchikov
1994 3rd, "East" 2 22 12 6 4 47 15 30 R256 Russia Akhidzhak - 18 Russia Pomeshchikov
1995 8 34 15 8 11 54 25 53 R512 Russia Akhidzhak - 13 Russia Pomeshchikov
1996 2 30 19 6 5 48 24 63 R256 Russia Akhidzhak - 9
Russia Sebelev - 9
Russia Yurin
1997 1 34 26 5 3 82 20 83 R32 Russia Kudinov - 13 Russia Yurin
1998 2nd 14 42 15 11 16 54 45 56 R16 Russia Zhukov - 11 Russia Yurin
1999 12 42 17 7 18 48 54 58 R16 Russia Sebelev - 11 Russia Yurin
Russia Puzanov
2000 10 38 14 10 14 36 28 52 R32 Russia Ageev - 5 Russia Puzanov
2001 7 34 12 11 11 31 28 47 R32 Russia Perednya - 10 Russia Puzanov
Russia Petrakov
2002 3 34 17 10 7 51 23 61 R32 Russia Studzinsky - 8 Russia Petrakov
2003 3 42 25 10 7 55 23 85 R16 Russia Studzinsky - 9 Russia Petrakov
2004 2 42 27 5 10 70 38 86 R16 Russia Kiselyov - 17 Russia Galyamin
Russia Gostenin
2005 1st 10 30 9 10 11 28 33 37 R32 Russia Medvedev - 5 Russia Stukalov
Russia Byshovets
2006 8 30 11 8 11 35 33 41 R32 Russia Pogrebnyak - 13 Russia Petrakov
2007 11 30 8 11 11 37 35 35 R16 Republic of Macedonia Maznov - 9 Russia Petrakov
2008 13 30 7 8 15 23 35 29 SF Russia Strelkov - 3
Russia Skoblyakov - 3
Serbia Jokić - 3
Russia Petrakov
Belarus Romaschenko
Russia Nepomnyashchy
2009 9 30 11 8 11 31 39 41 QF Belarus Kornilenko - 6 Russia Nepomnyashchy
2010 8 30 10 7 13 35 43 37 R32 Belarus Kornilenko - 11 Russia Nepomnyashchy
2011–12 15 44 8 13 23 30 70 37 R16 Russia Golyshev - 8 Russia Nepomnyashchy
Russia Perednya
2012–13 2nd 2 32 19 8 5 57 34 65 R16 Russia Dimidko - 10 Russia Perednya
2013–14 1st 13 30 8 7 15 23 39 31 QF Russia Panchenko - 7 Russia Davydov
Russia Baskakov
2014–15 2nd 4 34 19 10 6 57 34 64 R64 Russia Bazhenov - 9 Russia Baskakov
Russia Nepomnyashchy
2015–16 3 38 22 8 8 58 35 74 R64 Russia Pogrebnyak - 12 Russia Nepomnyashchy
Russia Petrakov

Club records[edit]

Largest Margin of Victory — Dynamo Yakutsk - 9-1 (1995), FC Sakhalin Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk - 8-0 (1993), PFC Spartak Nalchik 8-0 (1998)

Largest Margin of Defeat - FC Dynamo Barnaul 0-7 (1962)

All time Leading Scorer - Russia Viktor Sebelev - 83 goals in 287 matches (1989–2004)

Most goals in a season - Russia Ruslan Akhidzhak - 18 goals in 21 matches (1994), Russia Denis Kiselyov - 18 goals in 37 matches (2004)

Current squad[edit]

As of 15 September 2016, according to the official website.

First-team squad[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Russia GK Aleksei Solosin
2 Russia DF Aleksandr Zhirov
3 Russia DF Vitali Dyakov (on loan from Dinamo Moscow)
4 Croatia DF Ante Puljić
5 Romania MF Eric Bicfalvi
6 Czech Republic MF Lukáš Droppa
7 Russia FW Pavel Golyshev
8 Ukraine MF Kyrylo Kovalchuk
9 Russia DF Kirill Kombarov
10 Russia MF Sergey Kuznetsov
11 Ukraine FW Oleksandr Kasyan
14 Russia MF Aslan Dudiyev
15 Russia MF Yevgeni Balyaikin
No. Position Player
17 Russia MF Aleksei Pugin
18 Russia MF Artem Popov
19 Russia DF Pyotr Ten
20 Czech Republic DF David Jablonský
21 Belarus DF Maksim Bardachow
22 Russia FW Sergey Samodin
23 Bosnia and Herzegovina DF Ognjen Vranješ
48 Russia DF Maksim Tishkin
74 Russia MF Anton Makurin
77 Russia GK Anton Kochenkov (on loan from Lokomotiv Moscow)
78 Russia FW Pavel Kudryashov
92 Moldova MF Valeriu Ciupercă (on loan from Anzhi)
99 Russia FW Kirill Pogrebnyak

Reserve squad[edit]

Reserve team players are registered with the Premier League and are eligible to play in any official games.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
39 Russia FW Maksim Rykov
41 Russia MF Andrei Zorin
42 Russia GK Aleksandr Melikhov
45 Russia MF Andrei Ogaryov
49 Russia DF Dmitri Bablyuk
60 Russia GK Konstantin Olifirenko
63 Russia GK Nikita Zubchikhin
65 Russia MF Ruslan Salakhutdinov
69 Russia DF Mark Karymov
70 Russia MF Maksim Antukh
71 Russia DF Yegor Chernyshov
No. Position Player
80 Russia MF Renat Fayzulin
84 Russia DF Anton Miterev
87 Russia FW Dmitri Sasin
88 Russia MF Daniil Bolshunov
89 Russia DF Dmitri Osipov
91 Russia MF Daniil Kuzmin
94 Russia MF Aleksandr Naumenko
96 Russia DF Aleksandr Bukachyov
97 Russia FW Aleksandr Sobolev
98 Russia MF Nikita Gvineysky

Reserve squad[edit]

A farm club FC Tom-2 Tomsk began competing professionally in the third-tier Russian Professional Football League in the 2014–15 season. The team was dissolved after the 2015–16 season.

Notable players[edit]

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for Tom.

External links[edit]

References[edit]