As of 8 July 2016,[1] according to the Official FNL website.

The climate of Siberia varies dramatically, but all of it basically has short summers and long winters of very cold climate. On the north coast, north of the Arctic Circle, there is a very short (about one-month-long) summer.

Continuing to make history: on 19 August 2010 Sibir sensationally beat PSV in a Europa League match, 1–0, with a goal in stoppage time.

The club was founded in 1936 and has been known as:

FC Sibir reserve team, FC Sibir-2 Novosibirsk, played in Russian Second Division (East Zone) in 2008, and then once again from 2011 until 2015–16, it was dissolved after that season.

In 1992 Chkalovets entered the newly formed Russian First League and in 1994 was moved to the Russian Second League after the reduction of the First League. In 1994 Chkalovets were promoted to the First League, where they played in 1995 and 1996. In 1996 Chkalovets finished last among 22 teams and were relegated to the Second League.

Chkalovets-1936 were promoted to the Second League after the 2000 season, and in 2004 they won promotion to the First Division. They changed their name as Sibir in 2006 and promoted to Russian Premier League once after finishing First League as 2nd in 2009.

Professional football teams include FC Tom Tomsk, FC Sibir Novosibirsk and FK Yenisey Krasnoyarsk.

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Following the khan's death and the dissolution of any organised Siberian resistance, the Russians advanced first towards Lake Baikal and then the Sea of Okhotsk and the Amur River. However, when they first reached the Chinese border they encountered people that were equipped with artillery pieces and here they halted.

FC Sibir Novosibirsk (Russian: ФК «Сибирь» Новосибирск) is a Russian association football club based in Novosibirsk, playing at the Spartak Stadium. They played their first-ever season in the Russian Premier League in 2010, and ended with relegation to the Russian First Division.

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Following a series of Tatar raids in retaliation against the Russian advance, Yermak's forces prepared for a campaign to take Qashliq, the Siberian capital. The force embarked in May 1582. After a three-day battle on the banks of the river Irtysh, Yermak was victorious against a combined force of Küçüm Khan and six allied Tatar princes. On 29 June, the Cossack forces were attacked by the Tatars but again repelled them.

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On 16 May 2010, Sibir lost in the Russian Cup 2009–10 final against Zenit 0–1, but as Zenit qualified for the Champions League, Sibir gained the right to compete in the Europa League in 2010–11, for the first time in their history.

Precipitation in Siberia is generally low, exceeding 500 millimetres (20 in) only in Kamchatka where moist winds flow from the Sea of Okhotsk onto high mountains – producing the region's only major glaciers, though volcanic eruptions and low summer temperatures allow limited forests to grow. Precipitation is high also in most of Primorye in the extreme south where monsoonal influences can produce quite heavy summer rainfall.

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

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

In 2000 Chkalovets merged with Olimpik Novosibirsk, keeping their place in the Second League, and the team named Chkalovets-1936 entered the amateur league (KFK). According to Sibir [1] and independent sources [2], it is Chkalovets-1936 that inherits the history of the Soviet club.

FC Sibiryak Bratsk (Russian: ФК «Сибиряк» Братск) is a Russian football club from Bratsk, founded in 1967 and dissolved in 2014. It played professionally in 1967-1970, 1972–1973, 1976–1978 and from 1998 to 2013/14. Second Division is the highest level they ever achieved. The club was called Pursey Bratsk (1967–1969), Energiya Bratsk (1976–1995) and Lesokhimik Bratsk (1996).

The team played in the Soviet leagues in 1937 (Group E), 1946–1947 (Third Group and Second Group), in 1957–1962 (Class B), 1963–1968 (Class A), 1969–1984 (Class B and Second League), and in 1987–1991 (Second League and Second League B).