First a good new year.
I've read in " Air international" june 1990.
in "mig 1939 1989" By Belyakov and Marmain
The Mig "svb" is a plane for use in Mountain and hot contries
2 TV7-1175 1840 kw 2500hp
span 25.90 m
lenght 22.22 m
speed 550 km/h 6000 m hight to 1500 kms
50 people or 5 tons freight
I've also a three view drawings....but no scanner
If you want, I could send you, let me kown
Program: Announced early 1990 as Mikoyan konversiya project; at continuing study stage early 1992.
Design features: Requested by Asian Republics for day/night all-weather operation from short fields at heights up to 4,000 m (13,125 ft) in hot (up to 40 degrees Celsius) mountainous regions; conventional high-wing configuration, with sweptback fin and rudder; large fairings on sides of fuselage for retracted landing gear. Digital avionics standard.
Landing gear: Retractable tricycle type; main bogies each with two tandem pairs of wheels; twin wheel nose unit.
Powerplant: Two 1,865 kW (2,500 shp) Klimov TV7-117 turboprops, each driving SV-34 six-blade low noise propeller.
Accommodation: Flight crew of two; two cargo handlers or cabin attendants, as appropriate; rear loading ramp, integral ceiling hoist and cargo floor for freight operations; optional seats for 50 passengers, five-abreast, seat pitch 78 cm (30.7 in); aisle width 40 cm (15.75 in). All accommodation fully pressurized.
Wing span: 25.90 m (84 ft 11.75 in)
Length overall: 22.22 m (72 ft 11 in)
Height overall: 8.07 m (27 ft 5.75 in)
Cabin width: 2.96 m (9 ft 8.5 in)
Cabin max height: 2.00 m (6 ft 6.75 in)
Wings, gross: 62 sq m (667.4 sq ft)
Weights and loadings
Max freight payload: 5,000 kg (11,023 lb)
Max fuel: 2,100 kg (4,630 lb)
Max T-O weight: 19,400 kg (42,770 lb)
Max wing loading: 312 lg/sq m (64.09 lb/sq ft)
Max power loading: 5.21 kg/kW (8.55 lb/shp)
Normal cruising speed at 6,000 m (19.685 ft): 297 knots (550 km/h; 342 mph)
Balanced field length at 2,100 m (6,900 ft), 30 degrees Celsius: 1,800 m (5,905 ft)
Range with 5,000 kg (11,023 lb) payload, 45 min reserves: 810 nm (1,500 km; 932 miles)
Source: Lambert, Mark ed. Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1992-1993 Jane's Information Group Ltd. 1992 p. 224.