Triakis icosahedron
Wikipedia open wikipedia design.Triakis icosahedron | |
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(Click here for rotating model) | |
Type | Catalan solid |
Coxeter diagram | |
Conway notation | kI |
Face type | V3.10.10 isosceles triangle |
Faces | 60 |
Edges | 90 |
Vertices | 32 |
Vertices by type | 20{3}+12{10} |
Symmetry group | I_{h}, H_{3}, [5,3], (*532) |
Rotation group | I, [5,3]^{+}, (532) |
Dihedral angle | 160°36′45″ arccos(−24 + 15√5/61) |
Properties | convex, face-transitive |
Truncated dodecahedron (dual polyhedron) | Net |
In geometry, the triakis icosahedron (or kisicosahedron^{[1]}) is an Archimedean dual solid, or a Catalan solid. Its dual is the truncated dodecahedron.
Orthogonal projections[edit]
The triakis icosahedron has three symmetry positions, two on vertices, and one on a midedge: The Triakis icosahedron has five special orthogonal projections, centered on a vertex, on two types of edges, and two types of faces: hexagonal and pentagonal. The last two correspond to the A_{2} and H_{2} Coxeter planes.
Projective symmetry | [2] | [6] | [10] |
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Image | |||
Dual image |
Kleetope[edit]
It can be seen as an icosahedron with triangular pyramids augmented to each face; that is, it is the Kleetope of the icosahedron. This interpretation is expressed in the name, triakis.
If the icosahedron is augmented by tetrahedral without removing the center icosahedron, one gets the net of an icosahedral pyramid.
Other triakis icosahedra[edit]
This interpretation can also apply to other similar nonconvex polyhedra with pyramids of different heights:
- First stellation of icosahedron, or Small triambic icosahedron, or sometimes called a Triakis icosahedron (among others)
- Great stellated dodecahedron (with very tall pyramids)
- Great dodecahedron (with inverted pyramids)
Stellations[edit]
The triakis icosahedron has numerous stellations, including this one.
Related polyhedra[edit]
Family of uniform icosahedral polyhedra | |||||||
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Symmetry: [5,3], (*532) | [5,3]^{+}, (532) | ||||||
{5,3} | t{5,3} | r{5,3} | t{3,5} | {3,5} | rr{5,3} | tr{5,3} | sr{5,3} |
Duals to uniform polyhedra | |||||||
V5.5.5 | V3.10.10 | V3.5.3.5 | V5.6.6 | V3.3.3.3.3 | V3.4.5.4 | V4.6.10 | V3.3.3.3.5 |
The triakis icosahedron is a part of a sequence of polyhedra and tilings, extending into the hyperbolic plane. These face-transitive figures have (*n32) reflectional symmetry.
*n32 symmetry mutation of truncated tilings: t{n,3} | |||||||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
Symmetry *n32 [n,3] | Spherical | Euclid. | Compact hyperb. | Paraco. | Noncompact hyperbolic | ||||||
*232 [2,3] | *332 [3,3] | *432 [4,3] | *532 [5,3] | *632 [6,3] | *732 [7,3] | *832 [8,3]... | *∞32 [∞,3] | [12i,3] | [9i,3] | [6i,3] | |
Truncated figures | |||||||||||
Symbol | t{2,3} | t{3,3} | t{4,3} | t{5,3} | t{6,3} | t{7,3} | t{8,3} | t{∞,3} | t{12i,3} | t{9i,3} | t{6i,3} |
Triakis figures | |||||||||||
Config. | V3.4.4 | V3.6.6 | V3.8.8 | V3.10.10 | V3.12.12 | V3.14.14 | V3.16.16 | V3.∞.∞ |
See also[edit]
- Kotzig's theorem, for which the triakis icosahedron gives an extreme case
- Triakis triangular tiling for other "triakis" polyhedral forms.
- Great triakis icosahedron
References[edit]
- ^ Conway, Symmetries of things, p.284
- Williams, Robert (1979). The Geometrical Foundation of Natural Structure: A Source Book of Design. Dover Publications, Inc. ISBN 0-486-23729-X. (Section 3-9)
- Wenninger, Magnus (1974). Polyhedron Models. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-09859-9.
- Wenninger, Magnus (1983). Dual Models. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-54325-5. MR 0730208. (The thirteen semiregular convex polyhedra and their duals, Page 19, Triakisicosahedron)
- The Symmetries of Things 2008, John H. Conway, Heidi Burgiel, Chaim Goodman-Strass, ISBN 978-1-56881-220-5 [1] (Chapter 21, Naming the Archimedean and Catalan polyhedra and tilings, page 284, Triakis icosahedron )
External links[edit]
- Eric W. Weisstein, Triakis icosahedron (Catalan solid) at MathWorld.
- Triakis Icosahedron – Interactive Polyhedron Model
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