This particular tessellation is full of angles measuring 20 degrees, 40 degrees, and other angles which are not constructable using the traditional rules of Euclidean constructions. This is because this tessellation is based on a matrix which includes regular enneagons.
Each pair is a different color. Because these decagons intersect in space, but do not meet at edges, they do not form a true polyhedron. They are merely a symmetrical configuration of twelve decagons in space, surrounding a central point.
I made this out a “true polyhedron” by hiding all the other faces from view. Before the hiding and recoloring of faces, this looked this way (you can click on it to enlarge it):