Daily Archives: 5 November 2015

92 Dodecahedra, Arranged as a Single Rhombic Triacontahedron

With 92 dodecahedra, if you arrange them just right, you can make a model of a rhombic triacontahedron: For purposes of comparison, here is what the rhombic triacontahedron normally looks like: Also, referring back to the first model shown, here … Continue reading

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Building a Rhombic Enneacontahedron, Using Icosahedra and Elongated Octahedra

With four icosahedra, and four octahedra, it is possible to attach them to form this figure: This figure is actually a rhombus, but the gap between the two central icosahedra is so small that this is hard to see. To … Continue reading

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