Savyolovskaya (Serpukhovsko–Timiryazevskaya line)
Savyolovskaya, alternatively transliterated Savelovskaya, is a station on Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It has a depth of 52 metres, it opened on 31 December 1988 and was the northern terminus of the line until an extension in 1991 pushed the terminus out to Otradnoye. The entrance vestibule is on the main square in front of Savyolovsky rail terminal, from which the station gets its name. Connections at the rail terminal provide access to commuter trains serving destinations to the north of Moscow. Passengers are able to transfer to and from an identically named station on the Bolshaya Koltsevaya line since 30 December 2018. Metro.ru KartaMetro.info — Station location and exits on Moscow map
Kaluzhskaya (Moscow Metro)
Kaluzhskaya is a station on the Kaluzhsko-Rizhskaya Line of the Moscow Metro. It opened on 12 August 1974, replacing a temporary station of the same name, operating since 1964; the new station was built to the column tri-span design with tapered octagonal columns in place of the usual square ones. The step of the columns was extended from 4 metres to 6.5, the height of the ceiling raised. The columns are faced with pink Baikal marble, the walls are tiled with white ceramic and decorated with metallic artworks; the architects of the station were Yuliya Kolesnikova. The entrances to the station are spread out along Profsoyuznaya Street north of Obrucheva street as well as onto the Academic Keldysh square, its daily passenger traffic is 131,000
Elektrozavodskaya (Moscow Metro)
Elektrozavodskaya is a Moscow Metro station on the Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line. It is one of better-known stations of the system. Built as part of the third stage of the Moscow Metro and opened on 15 May 1944 during World War II, the station is one of the iconic symbols of the system, famous for its architectural decoration, work of architects Vladimir Shchuko and Vladimir Gelfreich, along with participation of his student Igor Rozhin; the station serves the Basmanny district and is located on the Bolshaya Semyonovskaya Street, next to the Yauza River. The railway station Elektrazavodskaya of the Kazan direction is located nearby. In May 2007, the station was closed for a year during which the escalators were replaced, along with the floor panels. Most of the details and finishes including Motovilov's bas-reliefs were refurbished; the station was reopened on 28 November 2008. By 2022, the station will be open to go to the Big Ring Metro Line named Rubtsovskaya. Named after the electric light bulb factory nearby, the preliminary layout included Schuko's idea of making the ceiling covered with six rows of circular incandescent inset lamps.
However the outbreak of World War II halted. Gelfreich and Rozhin finished the design by adding an addition theme to the station the struggle of the home front during the war, highlighted by the 12 marble bas-reliefs on the pylons done by Georgiy Motovilov; the rest of the station's interior features most of the 1930s plans including powder-ballada marble on the rectangular pylons, red salietti marble on the station walls, a dark olive duvalu marble on the socle and a chessboard layout on the main platform floor of granite and labradorite. The station's hexagonal shaped vestibule, features a domed structure on a low drum, on the corner niches of which are six medallions with bas-reliefs of main pioneers in electricity and electrical engineering: William Gilbert, Benjamin Franklin, Mikhail Lomonosov, Michael Faraday, Pavel Yablochkov, Alexander Popov along with their pioneering apparatus; the interior of the vestibule is further punctuated by the same bright red salietti marble. Outside the vestibule in the archway there is a sculpture to the metro-builders by Matvey Manizer.
The station's legacy was that it serves as a bridge between the pre-war Art Deco-influenced Stalinist architecture as seen on the second stage stations and their post-war counterparts on the Koltsevaya Line. Both Gelfreich and Rozhin were awarded the Stalin Prize in 1946 for their work
Khoroshyovo (Moscow Central Circle)
Khoroshyovo is a station on the Moscow Central Circle of the Moscow Metro. The station offers out-of-station transfers to Polezhayevskaya of Tagansko-Krasnopresnenskaya line and Khoroshyovskaya on the Bolshaya Koltsevaya and Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya lines. Хорошёво mkzd.ru
Michurinsky Prospekt is a station on the Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya line of the Moscow Metro, it opened on 30 August 2018 as part of line's "Ramenki" - "Rasskazovka" extension. It will have a connection to Michurinsky Prospekt on the Bolshaya Koltsevaya line, a planned orbital metro line; that station is not slated for completion until 2019. In January 2017, it was announced that it will be built by Chinese contractors
Savyolovskaya (Bolshaya Koltsevaya line)
Savyolovskaya is a station on the Bolshaya Koltsevaya line and the Solntsevskaya branch of the Kalininsko–Solntsevskaya line of the Moscow Metro. It opened on 30 December 2018; until Sheremetyevskaya opens in 2022, this station will serve as the terminus of both lines. During planning and construction, this station was named "Nizhnyaya Maslovka" for the street on which it is located. Before opening, the metro changed the name to be consistent with the other connected stations. Construction on the station began in 2012; the city expected the station to be ready by 2016. This got pushed to 2017 and the beginning of 2019; because of the time and difficulty of building such deep stations, the Head of Construction for Moscow Marat Khusnullin said that this would be the last deep station built in Moscow. It is in the near Nizhnyaya Maslovka and Butyrsky Val streets in the Maryina roshcha District of Moscow near the Moscow Savyolovsky railway station. There is a free interchange to Savyolovskaya station on the Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya line, which provides access to central Moscow.
It serves the nearby Savyolovsky railway station. Passengers are able to access the station through two underground lobbies; the walls of the station are not covered in panels or concrete, they are covered in glass such that passengers can see the structure of the tunnels.<ref>"Десять секунд до старта: финальные штрихи перед открытием". Rossiyskaya Gazeta. 2018-12-21.<ref> Otherwise, the platforms and vestibules have marble and granite floors and walls
Park Pobedy (Moscow Metro)
Park Pobedy is a station of the Moscow Metro in the city's Dorogomilovo District. It is on two lines: the Arbatsko -- the Kalininsko -- Solntsevskaya line. At 84 metres underground, according to the official figures, it is the deepest metro station in Moscow and one of the deepest in the world; the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line serves the station with trains running from Pyatnitskoye Shosse in the northwest via Park Pobedy and central Moscow to Shchyolkovskaya in the northeast of the city. Until 16 March 2017, the Kalininsko–Solntsevskaya line's western section has only two stations, Park Pobedy and Delovoy Tsentr. An extension to the south, opened on that day, connected Park Pobedy first with Ramenki via two other stations, it is planned to be extended to Rasskazovka, near Vnukovo International Airport. Park Pobedy allows cross-platform interchange between the two lines across the station's two island platforms. Construction began in 1986; the initial plans envisaged connections from the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line to the future Mitino–Butovskaya and the Solntsevo–Mytischinskaya Chordal lines.
The former was accommodated in the station's design, with two additional tracks included parallel to those of the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line. However, the 1990s financial crises ended the Chordal projects; the second set of tracks saw their first use on 31 January 2014 as part of the Kalininsko–Solntsevskaya line's partial service to Delovoy Tsentr. This is the only Moscow metro station where all passengers board and alight trains in different locations. A further complication was that only the southern, or inbound, platform had an entrance vestibule, so passengers arriving at the northern, or outbound, platform had to change platforms to leave the station. This, changed in March 2017, when the southern platform was connected directly to the entrance by a new escalator tunnel; the main reason for this was the opening of new section of Kalininsko-Solntsevskaya line, which now terminates at Ramenki instead of Park Pobedy. At 84 metres underground, Park Pobedy is the deepest station in Moscow and the fourth-deepest in the world by mean depth, after Kiev Metro's Arsenalna, Chongqing Rail Transit's Hongtudi station and Saint Petersburg Metro's Admiralteyskaya, is the deepest station by maximum depth, 97 metres.
It contains the longest escalators in Europe, each one is 126 metres long and has 740 steps. The escalator ride to the surface takes three minutes; the two platforms, the work of architects Nataliya Shurygina and Nikolay Shumakov, are of identical design but have opposite colour schemes. The pylons of the outbound platform are faced with red marble on the transverse faces and pale grey marble on the longitudinal faces; the inbound platform is exact the reverse. The station is adorned with two large mosiacs by Zurab Tsereteli depicting the 1812 French Invasion of Russia and World War II; the station has a unique structural design. Instead of traditional cast iron tunnel lining Park Pobedy lining included steel blocks filled with concrete, it reduced amount of structural metal and consequentially overall cost of construction. Metro.ru — Park Pobedy station KartaMetro.info — Station location and exits on Moscow map Park Pobedy: 165th station of the Moscow Metro