icosidodecahedron
English[edit]
Noun[edit]
icosidodecahedron (plural icosidodecahedra or icosidodecahedrons)
 An Archimedean solid with thirtytwo regular faces (twelve pentagons and twenty triangles).
 1961, The New Yorker, Volume 37, Part 4, page 172,
 […] together to form not only regular polyhedrons but rhombicosidodecahedrons, truncated icosidodecahedrons, and such.
 1992, JeanLouis VergerGaugry, Quasicrystals and the Concept of Interpenetration in m35approximant Crystals with Longrange Icosahedral Atomic Clustering, A. R. Yavari, Ordering and Disordering in Alloys, Elsevier Applied Science, page 498,
 A succession of 10 concentric icosidodecahedra centered at (0, 0, 0), forming a geometric sequence (the n^{th} one is τ^{n} larger than the first one), is also put into evidence.

2004, David Darling, The Universal Book of Mathematics: From Abracadabra to Zeno's Paradoxes^{[1]}, page 263:
 The edges of the octahedron form three squares; the edges of the cuboctahedron form four hexagons, and the edges of the icosidodecahedron form six decagons.
 2004, MarcAlain Ouaknin, The Mystery of Numbers, unnumbered page,
 Thus, there is a star octahedron, three star dodecahedrons, and fiftynine star icosidodecahedrons.
 2009, Walter Steurer, Sofia Deloudi, Crystallography of Quasicrystals: Concepts, Methods and Structures, page 306,
 The darkgray (online: red) icosahedra are part of the B clusters, the lightgray dodecahedra of the B’ clusters, and the (online: blue) icosidodecahedra of the M clusters.
 2010, Debra Ann Ross, Master Math: Geometry, Cengage Learning, page 306,
 Polyhedrons include prisms; pyramids; the Platonic solids, including tetrahedrons, cubes, octahedrons, dodecahedrons, and icosahedrons; the Archimedean solids, such as cuboctahedrons and icosidodecahedrons; and the Johnson solids, such as square pyramids and triangular cupolas (domeshape).
 1961, The New Yorker, Volume 37, Part 4, page 172,
Derived terms[edit]
Translations[edit]
polyhedron

