Last year India commissioned its latest aircraft carrier, INS Vikramaditya.
She was converted from a Kiev class vessel of the former Soviet navy. The Indian Navy operates MiG-29K fighter aircraft from the ship. They're launched with the aid of a ski-jump ramp on her bow (rather than catapult-launched as in the US Navy), but land using conventional arresting gear.
This video clip shows Russian-piloted MiG-29K's operating from the ship during its testing and working-up period last year. Of particular interest is the small size of the ship compared to US Navy aircraft carriers. Note the comparative sizes of the aircraft and the ship. The MiG-29K is only a little smaller than the US Navy's F/A-18E/F Super Hornet (i.e. less than 10% smaller in critical dimensions), but it clearly has relatively little room to move about on the Vikramaditya's flight deck. In contrast, video clips of the US Navy aircraft maneuvering aboard its carriers shows they have much more room available.
Watch the video in full-screen mode for best results.
I'll be interested to see whether Indian Navy fighter pilots, who'll have the opportunity to train with US Navy ships and perhaps fly with their US counterparts, find that the smaller size of their carrier imposes any restrictions on their operations. For example, severe weather might make it almost impossible to maneuver safely, as aircraft will tend to slide on the deck if it's pitching and rolling heavily.