Created using Stella 4d, which you can try for free at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
This is the icosahedron, one of the Platonic solids. It has twenty faces.
The polyhedron below is the rhombic enneacontahedron, a well-known zonohedron with ninety faces.
Finally, here is a polyhedron which blends these two. It has 20 + 90 = 110 faces.
I used Stella 4d: Polyhedron Navigator to make these images. You can try this program for free at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
This first version shows this polyhedron colored by face type.
In the next image, only parallel faces share a color. This is the traditional coloring-scheme for the great dodecahedron.
Both images were created with Stella 4d, which is available as a free trial download at this website. Also, the obvious change needed with this polyhedron — making its faces regular — is in the next post.
In this first image of the final stellation of the icosahedron, the faces are colored with a different color for each face, except for parallel faces, which are the same color.
The next image uses red and yellow to color the facelets by type.
Finally, the third image simply uses rainbow color mode.
I used Stella 4d to make these. You can try this program for free at this website.
I made this using Stella 4d, which you can try for free at this website.
Twelve of the icosahedron’s twenty faces have been hidden from view, exposing the small stellated dodecahedron nestled inside the icosahedron, and giving the visible parts of the model pyritohedral symmetry.
I made this using Stella 4d, a program you can try for yourself at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
I found this by further stellation of the polyhedra shown in the two posts right before this one, using a program called Stella 4d: Polyhedron Navigator. You can try Stella for free at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.