Both the Platonic icosahedron and the golden icosahedron have twenty triangular faces. In the Platonic version, these faces are all equilateral triangles. The golden icosahedron has eight such triangles, but the other twelve are golden triangles, which have a leg-to-base ratio which is the golden ratio. These golden triangles appear in pairs, and the six pairs are arranged in such a way as to make this a solid with pyritohedral symmetry: the symmetry of a standard volleyball.
A net for the golden icosahedron appears below. Both images were made using a program called Stella 4d, which you can try for free right here.
maybe this is related—- https://www.google.com/search?q=pyrite+crystal+images&sxsrf=AOaemvJ0KIdM_QsGixez0uSSC2iiZJBXrQ:1641760883108&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&sqi=2&ved=2ahUKEwiFkvnxw6X1AhXG_WEKHTxPA38Q_AUoAXoECAEQAw&biw=1280&bih=576&dpr=1.5
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Yes, it is! Pyrite crystals often form pyritohedral dodecahedra, and the dodecahedron is the dual of the icosahedron.
I would however, like to note that the neusis is no artificial fabrication as the zeagots have pretended.