This particular faceting of the rhombcuboctahedron can also be viewed as a cluster of stella octangulae. I made it using Stella 4d, polyhedron-manipulating software you can try, for yourself, at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
The Stella Octangula was the name Johannes Kepler gave, centuries ago, to the compound of two tetrahedra. Here are three variations on it, all created using Stella 4d, a program you may try at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
The Stella Octangula is also known as the compound of two tetrahedra, which works well because the tetrahedron is self-dual. All of these are also two-part compounds, with varying amounts of similarity to the Stella Octangula. The first one is also the 26th stellation of the triakis octahedron, one of the Catalan solids.
The Stella Octangula is another name for the compound of two tetrahedra. In this variant, each triangular face is replaced by a panel of three irregular pentagons. I used Stella 4d to make it, and you can find that program at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
The Stella Octangula is another name for the compound of two tetrahedra. I made this elongated version, which uses narrow isosceles triangles in place of the usual equilateral triangles, using Stella 4d — polyhedron-manipulation software you can find at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php.
Johannes Kepler named the compound of two tetrahedra the “stella octangula,” thus helping make it one of the best-known polyhedral compounds today. This variant uses triakis tetrahedra in place of the Platonic tetrahedra in that compound. The triakis tetrahedron is a Catalan solid, and is dual to the truncated tetrahedron.