Triacontadigon
Regular triacontadigon  

A regular triacontadigon  
Type  Regular polygon 
Edges and vertices  32 
Schläfli symbol  {32}, t{16}, tt{8}, ttt{4} 
Coxeter diagram 

Symmetry group  Dihedral (D_{32}), order 2×32 
Internal angle (degrees)  168.75° 
Dual polygon  Self 
Properties  Convex, cyclic, equilateral, isogonal, isotoxal 
In geometry, a triacontadigon (or triacontakaidigon) or 32gon is a thirtytwosided polygon. In Greek, the prefix triaconta means 30 and di means 2. The sum of any triacontadigon's interior angles is 5400 degrees.
An older name is tricontadoagon.^{[1]} Another name is icosidodecagon, suggesting a (20 and 12)gon, in parallel to the 32faced icosidodecahedron, which has 20 triangles and 12 pentagons.^{[2]}
Regular triacontadigon
The regular triacontadigon can be constructed as a truncated hexadecagon, t{16}, a twicetruncated octagon, tt{8}, and a thricetruncated square. A truncated triacontadigon, t{32}, is a hexacontatetragon, {64}.
One interior angle in a regular triacontadigon is 168^{1}⁄_{4}°, meaning that one exterior angle would be 11^{1}⁄_{4}°.
The area of a regular triacontadigon is (with t = edge length)
and its inradius is
The circumradius of a regular triacontadigon is
Construction
As 32 = 2^{5} (a power of two), the regular triacontadigon is a constructible polygon. It can be constructed by an edgebisection of a regular hexadecagon.^{[3]}
Symmetry
The symmetries of a regular triacontadigon. Lines of reflections are blue through vertices, and purple through edges. Gyrations are given as numbers in the center. Vertices are colored by their symmetry positions. 
The regular triacontadigon has Dih_{32} dihedral symmetry, order 64, represented by 32 lines of reflection. Dih_{32} has 5 dihedral subgroups: Dih_{16}, Dih_{8}, Dih_{4}, Dih_{2} and Dih_{1} and 6 more cyclic symmetries: Z_{32}, Z_{16}, Z_{8}, Z_{4}, Z_{2}, and Z_{1}, with Z_{n} representing π/n radian rotational symmetry.
On the regular triacontadigon, there are 17 distinct symmetries. John Conway labels these lower symmetries with a letter and order of the symmetry follows the letter.^{[4]} He gives r64 for the full reflective symmetry, Dih_{16}, and a1 for no symmetry. He gives d (diagonal) with mirror lines through vertices, p with mirror lines through edges (perpendicular), i with mirror lines through both vertices and edges, and g for rotational symmetry. a1 labels no symmetry.
These lower symmetries allows degrees of freedoms in defining irregular triacontadigons. Only the g32 subgroup has no degrees of freedom but can seen as directed edges.
Dissection
regular 
Isotoxal 
Coxeter states that every zonogon (a 2mgon whose opposite sides are parallel and of equal length) can be dissected into m(m1)/2 parallelograms.^{[5]} In particular this is true for regular polygons with evenly many sides, in which case the parallelograms are all rhombi. For the regular triacontadigon, m=16, and it can be divided into 120: 8 squares and 7 sets of 16 rhombs. This decomposition is based on a Petrie polygon projection of a 16cube.
Triacontadigram
A triacontadigram is a 32sided star polygon. There are seven regular forms given by Schläfli symbols {32/3}, {32/5}, {32/7}, {32/9}, {32/11}, {32/13}, and {32/15}, and eight compound star figures with the same vertex configuration.
Regular star polygons {32/k}  

Picture  {32/3} 
{32/5} 
{32/7} 
{32/9} 
{32/11} 
{32/13} 
{32/15} 
Interior angle  146.25°  123.75°  101.25°  78.75°  56.25°  33.75°  11.25° 
Many isogonal triacontadigrams can also be constructed as deeper truncations of the regular hexadecagon {16} and hexadecagrams {16/3}, {16/5}, and {16/7}. These also create four quasitruncations: t{16/9} = {32/9}, t{16/11} = {32/11}, t{16/13} = {32/13}, and t{16/15} = {32/15}. Some of the isogonal triacontadigrams are depicted below as part of the aforementioned truncation sequences.^{[6]}
isogonal triacontadigrams  

t{16} = {32} 
t{16/15}={32/15}  
t{16/3} = {32/3} 
t{16/13}={32/13}  
t{16/5} = {32/5} 
t{16/11}={32/11}  
t{16/7} = {32/7} 
t{16/9}={32/9} 
References
 ↑ A Mathematical Solution Book Containing Systematic Solutions to Many of the Most Difficult Problems by Benjamin Franklin Finkel
 ↑ Weisstein, Eric W. "Icosidodecagon". MathWorld.
 ↑ Constructible Polygon
 ↑ John H. Conway, Heidi Burgiel, Chaim GoodmanStrauss, (2008) The Symmetries of Things, ISBN 9781568812205 (Chapter 20, Generalized Schaefli symbols, Types of symmetry of a polygon pp. 275278)
 ↑ Coxeter, Mathematical recreations and Essays, Thirteenth edition, p.141
 ↑ The Lighter Side of Mathematics: Proceedings of the Eugène Strens Memorial Conference on Recreational Mathematics and its History, (1994), Metamorphoses of polygons, Branko Grünbaum
 Naming Polygons and Polyhedra
 CRC Concise Encyclopedia of Mathematics, Second Edition, Eric W. Weisstein icosidodecagon