Mil Moscow Helicopter Plant

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Mil Helicopters
Joint-stock company
Industry Defense
Founded 1947
Headquarters Tomilino, Russia
Parent Russian Helicopters

Mil Helicopters (Russian: Миль) is the short name of the Soviet Russian helicopter manufacturer Mil Moscow Helicopter Plant (Russian: Московский вертолётный завод им. М.Л. Миля) (design bureau prefix Mi), named after the constructor Mikhail Mil. Mil participates in the Euromil joint venture with Eurocopter.

Mil merged with Kamov and Rostvertol to form Oboronprom Corp in 2006. The Mil brand name has been retained, though the new company dropped overlapping product lines.


Mil Mi-1
  • Mil Mi-1, 1948 - Light multi purpose helicopter. NATO reporting name Hare.
  • Mil Mi-2, 1965 - Light multi purpose helicopter. NATO reporting Name Hoplite.
  • Mil Mi-3 (1954), 1954 - Mi-1 with four-blade rotor
  • Mil Mi-3, 1964 - experimental light-utility helicopter developed from the Mi-2
  • Mil Mi-4, 1955 - Transport and submarine-hunting-helicopter. NATO reporting name Hound.
  • Mil V-5, 1959 - medium single-turboshaft transport helicopter
  • Mil Mi-6, 1957 - Heavy transportation helicopter. NATO reporting name Hook.
  • Mil V-7, 1959 - experimental four-seat helicopter
  • Mil Mi-8, 1961 - Multi-purpose helicopter. NATO reporting name Hip.
  • Mil Mi-9, airborne command post and relay variant of the Mil Mi-8 Hip.
  • Mil Mi-10, 1962-1963 - Skycrane. NATO reporting name Harke.
  • Mil V-12 (1951), 1951 - designation for Mi-4 prototype.
  • Mil V-12, 1967 - experimental heavylift helicopter, 2 prototypes built, world's largest helicopter ever. NATO reporting name Homer.
  • Mil Mi-14, 1978 - Anti-submarine warfare helicopter. NATO reporting name Haze.
  • Mil V-16, 1967 - heavy cargo/transport helicopter
  • Mil Mi-17, 1974 - Transportation helicopter. NATO reporting name Hip-H. Known as Mi-8 in Russia.
  • Mil Mi-18, 1979 - prototype lengthened version of Mi-17
  • Mil Mi-19, - Airborne command post variant of the Mil Mi-17 Hip-H.
  • Mil Mi-20, 1966 - super light helicopter
  • Mil Mi-22 Hook-C - Military command support variant of the Mil Mi-6 Hook.
  • Mil Mi-22 (1965), 1965 - planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-24, 1978 - Heavy combat helicopter. NATO reporting name Hind.
  • Mil Mi-25, - Export version of the Mil Mi-24 Hind.
  • Mil Mi-26, 1977 - World's heaviest helicopter. NATO reporting name Halo.
  • Mil Mi-27 - Proposed airborne command post variant of the Mil Mi-26 Halo.
  • Mil Mi-28, 1984 - Combat helicopter. NATO reporting name Havoc.
  • Mil Mi-30, vertical take-off aircraft, planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-32, 1982 - super heavy helicopter, three rotors, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-34, 1986 - Light helicopter. NATO reporting name Hermit.
  • Mil Mi-35 - Export version of the Mil Mi-24 Hind.
  • Mil Mi-36, planned only
  • Mil V-37, planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-38, 2000 - multi purpose helicopter
  • Mil Mi-40, 1983 - Projected armed transport version of Mi-28, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-42, 1985 - Projected assault/transport NOTAR helicopter, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-44, in development
  • Mil Mi-46, 1992 - Projected passenger/cargo/flying crane helicopter
  • Mil Mi-52, planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-54, 2010 - multirole helicopter
  • Mil Mi-58, 1995 - Projected passenger helicopter based on the Mi-28, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-60, 2001 - Three-seat light helicopter, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-115, planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-171, export version of Mi-17
  • Mil Mi-172, civil passenger version of Mi-17
  • Mil Mi-234, proposed version of Mi-34 powered by VAZ-4265 piston engines
  • Mil Mi-X1, planned, unbuilt
  • Mil Mi-PSW 2015 - experimental helicopter based on the Mi-24

See also: List of military aircraft of the Soviet Union and the CIS

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