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Rambler's Top100

Ян Каминский
Статистика - день за днём

Позиция - правый нападающий
Дата рождения - 28 июля 1971 года
Место рождения - г.Пенза, Россия
Рост - 185 см
Вес - 80 кг
Драфт - выбран 99-м в 1991 году командой "Виннипег Джетс"
Обмены - 1 февраля 1994 года обменён из Виннипега в "Нью-Йорк Айлендерс" на Уэйна МакБина.

В 1989-1993 годах играл за московское "Динамо". Трёхкратный чемпион страны. Всего 113 игр, 35 голов, 26 передач.

В составе молодёжной сборной СССР завоевал серебрянные медали чемпионата мира 1990 года. В составе сборной России стал чемпионом мира 1993 года (8 матчей, 2+2). 

После несложившейся карьеры в НХЛ, играл в ИХЛ за команду "Юта Гризлис"с 1995 по 1999 года, кроме сезона 1997-98 гг когда защищал цвета финского клуба "Лукко Раума". Обладатель Кубка Тернера (ИХЛ) 1996 года.

Регулярные сезоны
1993-94 Виннипег 1 0 0 0 0 +1 0 0 0 0 0.0 - - - - - - - - - - -
...... НЙ Айлендерс 23 2 1 4 4 +4 0 0 0 23 8.7 2 0 0 0 -1 4 0 0 0 0 0.0
сезон ....... 24 2 1 4 4 +5 0 0 0 23 8.7 х х х х х х х х х х х
1994-95 НЙ Айлендерс 2 1 1 2 0 +2 0 0 0 4 25.0 - - - - - - - - - - -
ВСЕГО   26 3 2 5 4 +7 0 0 0 27 11.1  2 0 0 0 -1 4 0 0 0 0 0.0


6 февраля 1994 года. 
Impressive Start Kaminsky gets key goal in his debut // Newsday.

Yan Kaminsky isn't the answer, general manager Don Maloney said when he traded for him earlier this week. Whatever questions Kaminsky answers about the Islanders' future, he answered a big question about the present yesterday when he scored a goal in their 3-2 victory over the Nordiques at Le Colisee.

Making his Islanders debut on a line with Ray Ferraro and Patrick Flatley, Kaminsky scored at 17:36 of the second period to give the Islanders a 2-1 lead. The 22-year-old Russian wing, obtained from the Jets for defenseman Wayne McBean, played simply and solidly, just as his road roommate told him. "I told him to play his game, keep {it} simple," Darius Kasparaitis said. "I told him {to} play good."

"I told him, `Go score,' " Ferraro said with a wry smile after the game.

"Everybody talked to me before the game," Kaminsky said. "They said, `C'mon, play good.' "

So he did.

Kaminsky set up his goal by carrying the puck across the Nordiques' blue line on right wing, then feeding the puck to Flatley, who moved it to Ferraro on his left. Goalie Stephane Fiset and the Nordiques' defense moved out to cover Ferraro's angle, and Ferraro found Kaminsky alone in front of an open net for the rookie's first NHL goal.

The victory was especially important because the Nordiques are one of the clubs the Islanders are chasing in the race for the final Eastern Conference playoff spot. The Isles already had lost two games to the Nordiques this season and didn't look as if they would fare any better when the Nordiques dominated the first half of the first period.

But Jamie McLennan kept the Islanders in the game with a terrific effort in goal, and then Benoit Hogue scored at 7:00 of the first to give the Islanders the lead. After Uwe Krupp pinched in to keep the puck in the offensive zone, Steve Thomas tried to stuff the puck under Fiset, who was sprawled on the ice. When it came loose, Hogue was free to the left of the goal and had an easy shot for his fourth goal against the Nordiques this season.

The Nordiques tied it when Ron Sutter scored at the end of a two-on-one with Valeri Kamensky. Kamensky held the puck to the left of McLennan, drawing him to him, then found Sutter on the right side for the goal at 1:17 of the second period.

From that point on, the Islanders carried most of the play, however, and got a 3-1 lead when Travis Green scored at the end of a three-on-one break-in at 10:50 of the third. The Nordiques' Reggie Savage scored at 16:43 to make it a one-goal game, but McLennan preserved the lead.

Arbour said he is gaining added confidence in McLennan. "He played with a lot of poise," Arbour said. "He held his ground and wasn't making the first move. He played a great game in Boston {a 2-1 loss eight days ago} without getting anything for it."

All season, the Islanders have had great difficulty winning close games, especially low-scoring ones. This was their first victory this season while scoring fewer than four goals.

It is unlikely that Kaminsky understands the desperation of the Islanders' position. He's had only two practices and though he was eligible to play against the Rangers on Wednesday, Arbour didn't use him in such an important and intense game. The coach isn't about to put a big burden on the youngster's shoulders, though he is likely to use him more and more. Arbour doesn't see language as a barrier to Kaminsky's improvement.

"It doesn't matter what language he speaks," Arbour said. "If a player has good hockey sense, he can adjust. He's adjusting very well."

Ferraro said he had no problems working with his new linemate. "It was tough at first, but it always is with somebody new," he said. "As the game went on, it got easier and easier to play with him. I knew where he was going to be and he knew where I was going to be."

That was the international language of hockey that translated into an important goal in an important victory at an important time of the season.

18 марта 1994 года. 
This Yan Learns Quickly // Newsday

 Yan Kaminsky has waited patiently to become a part of the Islanders. With a smile on his face and an English book in his bag, Kaminsky has waited for his opportunity to get into the lineup, and prove he belongs there.

The 22-year-old Russian, obtained from the Jets for Wayne McBean on Feb. 1, scored the opening goal in the Islanders' 3-2 victory over New Jersey Tuesday night. That was his second goal as an Islander; his first came in his first game, against Quebec on Feb. 5. But he failed to score in his next six games and when Pierre Turgeon returned to the lineup from a facial injury on Feb. 19, Kaminsky was

What a time to have to prove yourself. The Islanders, chasing the Panthers and Flyers for the final Eastern Conference playoff spot, are in a stretch when they play three of the NHL's best teams - the Red Wings, Sabres and Penguins - in a fourday span. And with exactly one NHL game under his belt before the trade from Winnipeg, Kaminsky has much to learn about playing in this league and for this team.

Al Arbour put him in the lineup against the Blues because he was looking for more offensive punch from his fourth line. Then Brad Dalgarno got hurt near the end of that game and Kaminsky was moved up to a line with Travis Green and Marty McInnis. Last night Dalgarno returned to the lineup, but Kaminsky took the injured McInnis' place on the line.

Arbour is impressed by two aspects of Kaminsky's game: his attitude and his hockey sense. "He's not afraid to stick his nose in," said Arbour, who is partial to players with a nose for the fray. "He blends in well with the guys on this team. And with experience I think he will be a real good defensive player because he reads the play so well."

That's not all he reads. He carries with him English books and uses his spare time on the road to study. When he was in Winnipeg, he was the only player of the many Europeans there to attend all the English classes. "He tries real hard to be part of the team and he feels like the guys welcomed him," said Tom Kurvers, his road roommate. "He feels a lot more comfortable with our club. I think he's surprised that we're so together. In Winnipeg it was like that, with guys talking behind other guys' backs."

While he was scratched, Kaminsky made a point of coming into the dressing room after the game to offer congratulations or condolences, as appropriate, to teammates he barely knew. "He really seems sincere about it," Kurvers said.

On Tuesday night, his teammates were offering congratulations for his goal against the Devils, a one-timer from the left circle. It's the kind of shot goalie Ron Hextall had told him at practice the day before that he has to be shooting.

"He's a bright young kid with some talent," Hextall said. That's what Islanders management thinks as well.

12 февраля 1995 года. 
Russians take hard line in Grizzlies' comeback // Denver Post

The Russian economy may not be producing much these days, but the Denver Grizzlies' Russian line certainly is.

Yan Kaminsky and Andrei Vasiljev, both from the former Soviet Union, hooked up to break a 3-3 tie with 6:14 left in the game and propelled the Grizzlies to a 6-3 victory over the Phoenix Roadrunners last night at McNichols Sports Arena.

Vasiljev has been with the Grizzlies the entire season, but has had some problems adusting to American life. He speaks almost no English and has had almost nobody to talk to in Denver.

But he's got a friend in Kaminsky. And since Kaminsky's arrival from the New York Islanders last month, Vasiljev has been rejuvenated.

For the 10th time in the last 13 games, Vasiljev notched a point with his one assist last night.

Just 3:10 after Denver's Jeff Madill scored his second goal of the game to tie the Roadrunners, Vasiljev streaked down the right side against Phoenix goalie Byron Dafoe.

Vasiljev sent a crossing pass from the circle onto the stick of a streaking Kaminsky, who one-timed a wrist shot past Dafoe for his fourth goal of the season.

Grizzlies coach Butch Goring had a feeling the addition of Kaminsky would be a boon to Vasiljev.

"(Kaminsky) gives Vasiljev someone to communicate with on the ice and keeps him going," Goring said. "It's been good for them to be on the same line together.

"It allowed me to move (center) Chris Taylor on another line and freed those guys up."

The Grizzlies (37-14-2) were in danger of losing their second straight game at home, something that has not happened in this debut season.

The International Hockey League's leading scorer, Phoenix's Yanic Perreault, scored his 46th goal of the season to put the Roadrunners up 3-2 late in the second period.

That's the way it stayed until Madill poked in his 25th goal at the 10:36 mark of the third.

The Grizzlies, as in Friday night's game against Phoenix, had a big shot advantage (40-28). But until the late fireworks, they seemed to do everything but score. The Grizzlies were often guilty of overpassing.

"Trying to get the guys to shoot has been an ongoing battle," Goring said. "They always want to make the pretty play.

"But we found a way to win. In your own building in the third period, you have to find a way and show a little character and determination, which we did."

Denver's Kip Miller also scored two goals for the Grizzlies, who went 5-1 on the homestand. Chris Taylor, sent down from the Islanders for the second time in less than two weeks, scored his 29th goal for Denver.

NOTES: The Grizzlies added some needed depth to their roster yesterday with the addition of defenseman Paul Stanton.

Stanton, 27, was sent down to Denver after being acquired by the New York Islanders from Boston. Stanton has 277 games of NHL experience and won two Stanley Cup rings with Pittsburgh.

"ЗВЁЗДЫ С ВОСТОКА" @ c 1997 года
Данные подготовлены Дмитрием Поповым.
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