High, the surface divided into numerous furrows like the ribs of a melon, with projecting angles, which are set with a regular series of **stellated** spines - each bundle consisting of about five larger spines, accompanied by smaller but sharp bristles - and the tip of the plant being surmounted by a cylindrical crown 3 to 5 in.

Four such solids exist: (I) small **stellated** dodecahedron; (2) great dodecahedron; (3) great **stellated** dodecahedron; (4) great icosahedron.

The small **stellated** dodecahedron is formed by stellating the Platonic dodecahedron (by "stellating " is meant developing the faces contiguous to a specified base so as to form a regular pyramid).

The great **stellated** dodecahedron is formed by stellating the faces of a great dodecahedron.

The great icosahedron is the reciprocal of the great **stellated** dodecahedron.

Cayley gave the formula E + 2D = eV + e'F, where e, E, V, F are the same as before, D is the same as Poinsot's k with the distinction that the area of a **stellated** face is reckoned as the sum of the triangles having their vertices at the centre of the face and standing on the sides, and e' is the ratio: " the angles subtended at the centre of a face by its sides /2rr."

It is self-reciprocal; the cube and octahedron, the dodecahedron and icosahedron, the small **stellated** dodecahedron and great dodecahedron, and the great **stellated** dodecahedron and great icosahedron are examples of reciprocals.