List of uniform polyhedra by Schwarz triangle
There are many relationships among the uniform polyhedra. The Wythoff construction is able to construct almost all of the uniform polyhedra from the acute and obtuse Schwarz triangles. The numbers that can be used for the sides of a nondihedral acute or obtuse Schwarz triangle that does not necessarily lead to only degenerate uniform polyhedra are 2, 3, 3/2, 4, 4/3, 5, 5/2, 5/3, and 5/4 (but numbers with numerator 4 and those with numerator 5 may not occur together). (4/2 can also be used, but only leads to degenerate uniform polyhedra as 4 and 2 have a common factor.) There are 44 such Schwarz triangles (5 with tetrahedral symmetry, 7 with octahedral symmetry and 32 with icosahedral symmetry), which, together with the infinite family of dihedral Schwarz triangles, can form almost all of the nondegenerate uniform polyhedra. Many degenerate uniform polyhedra, with completely coincident vertices, edges, or faces, may also be generated by the Wythoff construction, and those that arise from Schwarz triangles not using 4/2 are also given in the tables below along with their nondegenerate counterparts. Reflex Schwarz triangles have not been included, as they simply create duplicates or degenerates; however, a few are mentioned outside the tables due to their application to three of the snub polyhedra.
There are a few nonWythoffian uniform polyhedra, which no Schwarz triangles can generate; however, most of them can be generated using the Wythoff construction as double covers (the nonWythoffian polyhedron is covered twice instead of once) or with several additional coinciding faces that must be discarded to leave no more than two faces at every edge (see Omnitruncated polyhedron#Other evensided nonconvex polyhedra). Such polyhedra are marked by an asterisk in this list. The only uniform polyhedra which still fail to be generated by the Wythoff construction are the great dirhombicosidodecahedron and the great disnub dirhombidodecahedron.
Each tiling of Schwarz triangles on a sphere may cover the sphere only once, or it may instead wind round the sphere a whole number of times, crossing itself in the process. The number of times the tiling winds round the sphere is the density of the tiling, and is denoted μ.
Jonathan Bowers' short names for the polyhedra, known as Bowers acronyms, are used instead of the full names for the polyhedra to save space. The Maeder index is also given. Except for the dihedral Schwarz triangles, the Schwarz triangles are ordered by their densities.
Möbius and Schwarz triangles
There are 4 spherical triangles with angles π/p, π/q, π/r, where (p q r) are integers: (Coxeter, "Uniform polyhedra", 1954)
 (2 2 r)  Dihedral
 (2 3 3)  Tetrahedral
 (2 3 4)  Octahedral
 (2 3 5)  Icosahedral
These are called Möbius triangles.
In addition Schwarz triangles consider (p q r) which are rational numbers. Each of these can be classified in one of the 4 sets above.
Density (μ)  Dihedral  Tetrahedral  Octahedral  Icosahedral 

d  (2 2 n/d)  
1  (2 3 3)  (2 3 4)  (2 3 5)  
2  (3/2 3 3)  (3/2 4 4)  (3/2 5 5), (5/2 3 3)  
3  (2 3/2 3)  (2 5/2 5)  
4  (3 4/3 4)  (3 5/3 5)  
5  (2 3/2 3/2)  (2 3/2 4)  
6  (3/2 3/2 3/2)  (5/2 5/2 5/2), (3/2 3 5), (5/4 5 5)  
7  (2 3 4/3)  (2 3 5/2)  
8  (3/2 5/2 5)  
9  (2 5/3 5)  
10  (3 5/3 5/2), (3 5/4 5)  
11  (2 3/2 4/3)  (2 3/2 5)  
13  (2 3 5/3)  
14  (3/2 4/3 4/3)  (3/2 5/2 5/2), (3 3 5/4)  
16  (3 5/4 5/2)  
17  (2 3/2 5/2)  
18  (3/2 3 5/3), (5/3 5/3 5/2)  
19  (2 3 5/4)  
21  (2 5/4 5/2)  
22  (3/2 3/2 5/2)  
23  (2 3/2 5/3)  
26  (3/2 5/3 5/3)  
27  (2 5/4 5/3)  
29  (2 3/2 5/4)  
32  (3/2 5/4 5/3)  
34  (3/2 3/2 5/4)  
38  (3/2 5/4 5/4)  
42  (5/4 5/4 5/4) 
Although a polyhedron usually has the same density as the Schwarz triangle it is generated from, this is not always the case. Firstly, hemipolyhedra (which have faces passing through the centre of the model) do not have a welldefined density. Secondly, the distortion necessary to recover uniformity when changing a spherical polyhedron to its planar counterpart can push faces through the centre of the polyhedron and back out the other side, changing the density. This happens in the following cases:
 The great truncated cuboctahedron, 2 3 4/3 . While the Schwarz triangle (2 3 4/3) has density 7, recovering uniformity pushes the eight hexagons through the centre, yielding density 7 − 8 = 1, the same as that of the colunar Schwarz triangle (2 3 4) that shares the same great circles.
 The truncated dodecadodecahedron, 2 5/3 5 . While the Schwarz triangle (2 5/3 5) has density 9, recovering uniformity pushes the twelve decagons through the centre, yielding density 9 − 12 = 3, the same as that of the colunar Schwarz triangle (2 5/2 5) that shares the same great circles.
 Three snub polyhedra: the great icosahedron  2 3/2 3/2, the small retrosnub icosicosidodecahedron  3/2 3/2 5/2, and the great retrosnub icosidodecahedron  2 3/2 5/3. Here the vertex figures have been distorted into pentagrams or hexagrams rather than pentagons or hexagons, pushing all the snub triangles through the centre and yielding densities of 5 − 12 = 7, 22 − 60 = 38, and 23 − 60 = 37 respectively. These densities are the same as those of colunar reflexangled Schwarz triangles that are not included above. Thus the great icosahedron may be considered to come from (2/3 3 3) or (2 3 3/4), the small retrosnub icosicosidodecahedron from (3 3 5/8) or (3 3/4 5/3), and the great retrosnub icosidodecahedron from (2/3 3 5/2), (2 3/4 5/3), or (2 3 5/7). (Coxeter, "Uniform polyhedra", 1954)
Summary table
There are seven generator points with each set of p,q,r (and a few special forms):
General  Right triangle (r=2)  

Description  Wythoff symbol 
Vertex configuration 
Coxeter diagram 
Wythoff symbol 
Vertex configuration 
Schläfli symbol 
Coxeter diagram 
regular and quasiregular 
q  p r  (p.r)^{q}  q  p 2  p^{q}  {p,q}  
p  q r  (q.r)^{p}  p  q 2  q^{p}  {q,p}  
r  p q  (q.p)^{r}  2  p q  (q.p)²  t_{1}{p,q}  
truncated and expanded 
q r  p  q.2p.r.2p  q 2  p  q.2p.2p  t_{0,1}{p,q}  
p r  q  p.2q.r.2q  p 2  q  p. 2q.2q  t_{0,1}{q,p}  
p q  r  2r.q.2r.p  p q  2  4.q.4.p  t_{0,2}{p,q}  
evenfaced  p q r   2r.2q.2p  p q 2   4.2q.2p  t_{0,1,2}{p,q}  
p q ^{r} _{s}  
2p.2q.2p.2q    p 2 ^{r} _{s}  
2p.4.2p.^{4}/_{3}    
snub   p q r  3.r.3.q.3.p   p q 2  3.3.q.3.p  sr{p,q}  
 p q r s  (4.p.4.q.4.r.4.s)/2         
There are four special cases:
 p q ^{r}
_{s}  – This is a mixture of p q r  and p q s . Both the symbols p q r  and p q s  generate a common base polyhedron with some extra faces. The notation p q ^{r}
_{s}  then represents the base polyhedron, made up of the faces common to both p q r  and p q s .   p q r – Snub forms (alternated) are given this otherwise unused symbol.
  p q r s – A unique snub form for U75 that isn't Wythoffconstructible using triangular fundamental domains. Four numbers are included in this Wythoff symbol as this polyhedron has a tetragonal spherical fundamental domain.
  (p) q (r) s – A unique snub form for Skilling's figure that isn't Wythoffconstructible.
This conversion table from Wythoff symbol to vertex configuration fails for the exceptional five polyhedra listed above whose densities do not match the densities of their generating Schwarz triangle tessellations. In these cases the vertex figure is highly distorted to achieve uniformity with flat faces: in the first two cases it is an obtuse triangle instead of an acute triangle, and in the last three it is a pentagram or hexagram instead of a pentagon or hexagon, winding around the centre twice. This results in some faces being pushed right through the polyhedron when compared with the topologically equivalent forms without the vertex figure distortion and coming out retrograde on the other side.[1]
Dihedral (prismatic)
In dihedral Schwarz triangles, two of the numbers are 2, and the third may be any rational number strictly greater than 1.
 (2 2 n/d) – degenerate if gcd(n, d) > 1.
Many of the polyhedra with dihedral symmetry have digon faces that make them degenerate polyhedra (e.g. dihedra and hosohedra). Columns of the table that only give degenerate uniform polyhedra are not included: special degenerate cases (only in the (2 2 2) Schwarz triangle) are marked with a large cross. Uniform crossed antiprisms with a base {p} where p < 3/2 cannot exist as their vertex figures would violate the triangular inequality; these are also marked with a large cross. The 3/2crossed antiprism (trirp) is degenerate, being flat in Euclidean space, and is also marked with a large cross. The Schwarz triangles (2 2 n/d) are listed here only when gcd(n, d) = 1, as they otherwise result in only degenerate uniform polyhedra.
The list below gives all possible cases where n ≤ 6.
(p q r)  p q.2p.r.2p 
q p. 2q.r.2q 
2r.2q.2p 
p q r 3.r.3.q.3.p 

(2 2 2) (μ=1) 
4.4.4 cube 4p 
3.3.3 tet 2ap  
(2 2 3) (μ=1) 
4.3.4 trip 3p 
4.3.4 trip 3p 
6.4.4 hip 6p 
3.3.3.3 oct 3ap 
(2 2 3/2) (μ=2) 
4.3.4 trip 3p 
4.3.4 trip 3p 
6/2.4.4 2trip 6/2p 

(2 2 4) (μ=1) 
4.4.4 cube 4p 
4.4.4 cube 4p 
8.4.4 op 8p 
3.4.3.3 squap 4ap 
(2 2 4/3) (μ=3) 
4.4.4 cube 4p 
4.4.4 cube 4p 
8/3.4.4 stop 8/3p 

(2 2 5) (μ=1) 
4.5.4 pip 5p 
4.5.4 pip 5p 
10.4.4 dip 10p 
3.5.3.3 pap 5ap 
(2 2 5/2) (μ=2) 
4.5/2.4 stip 5/2p 
4.5/2.4 stip 5/2p 
10/2.4.4 2pip 10/2p 
3.5/2.3.3 stap 5/2ap 
(2 2 5/3) (μ=3) 
4.5/2.4 stip 5/2p 
4.5/2.4 stip 5/2p 
10/3.4.4 stiddip 10/3p 
3.5/3.3.3 starp 5/3ap 
(2 2 5/4) (μ=4) 
4.5.4 pip 5p 
4.5.4 pip 5p 
10/4.4.4 – 10/4p 

(2 2 6) (μ=1) 
4.6.4 hip 6p 
4.6.4 hip 6p 
12.4.4 twip 12p 
3.6.3.3 hap 6ap 
(2 2 6/5) (μ=5) 
4.6.4 hip 6p 
4.6.4 hip 6p 
12/5.4.4 stwip 12/5p 

(2 2 n) (μ=1) 
4.n.4 np 
4.n.4 np 
2n.4.4 2np 
3.n.3.3 nap 
(2 2 n/d) (μ=d) 
4.n/d.4 n/dp 
4.n/d.4 n/dp 
2n/d.4.4 2n/dp 
3.n/d.3.3 n/dap 
Tetrahedral
In tetrahedral Schwarz triangles, the maximum numerator allowed is 3.
#  (p q r)  p r (p.r)^{q} 
q r (q.r)^{p} 
p q (q.p)^{r} 
p q.2p.r.2p 
q p. 2q.r.2q 
r 2r.q.2r.p 
2r.2q.2p 
p q r 3.r.3.q.3.p 

1  (3 3 2) (µ=1) 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
3.6.6 tut U2 
3.6.6 tut U2 
4.3.4.3 co U7 
4.6.6 toe U8 
3.3.3.3.3 ike U22 
2  (3 3 3/2) (µ=2) 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
3.6.3/2.6 oho U3 
3.6.3/2.6 oho U3 
2(6/2.3.6/2.3) 2oct – 
2(6/2.6.6) 2tut – 
2(3.3/2.3.3.3.3) 2oct+8{3} – 
3  (3 2 3/2) (µ=3) 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.6.6 tut U2 
2(3/2.4.3.4) 2thah U4* 
3(3.6/2.6/2) 3tet – 
2(6/2.4.6) cho+4{6/2} U15* 
3(3.3.3) 3tet – 
4  (2 3/2 3/2) (µ=5) 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
3.3.3 tet U1 
3.4.3.4 co U7 
3(6/2.3.6/2) 3tet – 
3(6/2.3.6/2) 3tet – 
4(6/2.6/2.4) 2oct+6{4} – 
(3.3.3.3.3)/2 gike U53 
5  (3/2 3/2 3/2) (µ=6) 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
(3.3.3.3.3.3)/2 2tet – 
2(6/2.3.6/2.3) 2oct – 
2(6/2.3.6/2.3) 2oct – 
2(6/2.3.6/2.3) 2oct – 
6(6/2.6/2.6/2) 6tet – 
Octahedral
In octahedral Schwarz triangles, the maximum numerator allowed is 4. There also exist octahedral Schwarz triangles which use 4/2 as a number, but these only lead to degenerate uniform polyhedra as 4 and 2 have a common factor.
#  (p q r)  p r (p.r)^{q} 
q r (q.r)^{p} 
p q (q.p)^{r} 
p q.2p.r.2p 
q p. 2q.r.2q 
r 2r.q.2r.p 
2r.2q.2p 
p q r 3.r.3.q.3.p 

1  (4 3 2) (µ=1) 
4.4.4 cube U6 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
3.4.3.4 co U7 
3.8.8 tic U9 
4.6.6 toe U8 
4.3.4.4 sirco U10 
4.6.8 girco U11 
3.3.3.3.4 snic U12 
2  (4 4 3/2) (µ=2) 
(3/2.4)^{4} oct+6{4} – 
(3/2.4)^{4} oct+6{4} – 
(4.4.4.4.4.4)/2 2cube – 
3/2.8.4.8 socco U13 
3/2.8.4.8 socco U13 
2(6/2.4.6/2.4) 2co – 
2(6/2.8.8) 2tic – 

3  (4 3 4/3) (µ=4) 
(4.4.4.4.4.4)/2 2cube – 
(3/2.4)^{4} oct+6{4} – 
(3/2.4)^{4} oct+6{4} – 
3/2.8.4.8 socco U13 
2(4/3.6.4.6) 2cho U15* 
3.8/3.4.8/3 gocco U14 
6.8.8/3 cotco U16 

4  (4 2 3/2) (µ=5) 
3.4.3.4 co U7 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
4.4.4 cube U6 
3.8.8 tic U9 
4.4.3/2.4 querco U17 
4(4.6/2.6/2) 2oct+6{4} – 
2(4.6/2.8) sroh+8{6/2} U18* 

5  (3 2 4/3) (µ=7) 
3.4.3.4 co U7 
4.4.4 cube U6 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
4.6.6 toe U8 
4.4.3/2.4 querco U17 
3.8/3.8/3 quith U19 
4.6/5.8/3 quitco U20 

6  (2 3/2 4/3) (µ=11) 
4.4.4 cube U6 
3.4.3.4 co U7 
3.3.3.3 oct U5 
4.3.4.4 sirco U10 
4(4.6/2.6/2) 2oct+6{4} – 
3.8/3.8/3 quith U19 
2(4.6/2.8/3) groh+8{6/2} U21* 

7  (3/2 4/3 4/3) (µ=14) 
(3/2.4)^{4} = (3.4)^{4}/3 oct+6{4} – 
(4.4.4.4.4.4)/2 2cube – 
(3/2.4)^{4} = (3.4)^{4}/3 oct+6{4} – 
2(6/2.4.6/2.4) 2co – 
3.8/3.4.8/3 gocco U14 
3.8/3.4.8/3 gocco U14 
2(6/2.8/3.8/3) 2quith – 
Icosahedral
In icosahedral Schwarz triangles, the maximum numerator allowed is 5. Additionally, the numerator 4 cannot be used at all in icosahedral Schwarz triangles, although numerators 2 and 3 are allowed. (If 4 and 5 could occur together in some Schwarz triangle, they would have to do so in some Möbius triangle as well; but this is impossible as (2 4 5) is a hyperbolic triangle, not a spherical one.)
#  (p q r)  p r (p.r)^{q} 
q r (q.r)^{p} 
p q (q.p)^{r} 
p q.2p.r.2p 
q p. 2q.r.2q 
r 2r.q.2r.p 
2r.2q.2p 
p q r 3.r.3.q.3.p 

1  (5 3 2) (µ=1) 
5.5.5 doe U23 
3.3.3.3.3 ike U22 
3.5.3.5 id U24 
3.10.10 tid U26 
5.6.6 ti U25 
4.3.4.5 srid U27 
4.6.10 grid U28 
3.3.3.3.5 snid U29 
2  (3 3 5/2) (µ=2) 
3.5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2 sidtid U30 
3.5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2 sidtid U30 
(3^{10})/2 2ike – 
3.6.5/2.6 siid U31 
3.6.5/2.6 siid U31 
2(10/2.3.10/2.3) 2id – 
2(10/2.6.6) 2ti – 
3.5/2.3.3.3.3 seside U32 
3  (5 5 3/2) (µ=2) 
(5.3/2)^{5} cid – 
(5.3/2)^{5} cid – 
(5.5.5.5.5.5)/2 2doe – 
5.10.3/2.10 saddid U33 
5.10.3/2.10 saddid U33 
2(6/2.5.6/2.5) 2id – 
2(6/2.10.10) 2tid – 
2(3.3/2.3.5.3.5) 2id+40{3} – 
4  (5 5/2 2) (µ=3) 
(5.5.5.5.5)/2 gad U35 
5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2 sissid U34 
5/2.5.5/2.5 did U36 
5/2.10.10 tigid U37 
5.10/2.10/2 3doe – 
4.5/2.4.5 raded U38 
2(4.10/2.10) sird+12{10/2} U39* 
3.3.5/2.3.5 siddid U40 
5  (5 3 5/3) (µ=4) 
5.5/3.5.5/3.5.5/3 ditdid U41 
(3.5/3)^{5} gacid – 
(3.5)^{5}/3 cid – 
3.10.5/3.10 sidditdid U43 
5.6.5/3.6 ided U44 
10/3.3.10/3.5 gidditdid U42 
10/3.6.10 idtid U45 
3.5/3.3.3.3.5 sided U46 
6  (5/2 5/2 5/2) (µ=6) 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
2(5/2.10/2)^{2} 2did – 
2(5/2.10/2)^{2} 2did – 
2(5/2.10/2)^{2} 2did – 
6(10/2.10/2.10/2) 6doe – 
3(3.5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2) 3sidtid – 
7  (5 3 3/2) (µ=6) 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
(3^{10})/4 2gike – 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
2(3.10.3/2.10) 2seihid U49* 
5.6.3/2.6 giid U48 
5(6/2.3.6/2.5) 3ike+gad – 
2(6.6/2.10) siddy+20{6/2} U50* 
5(3.3.3.3.3.5)/2 5ike+gad – 
8  (5 5 5/4) (µ=6) 
(5^{10})/4 2gad – 
(5^{10})/4 2gad – 
(5^{10})/4 2gad – 
2(5.10.5/4.10) 2sidhid U51* 
2(5.10.5/4.10) 2sidhid U51* 
10/4.5.10/4.5 2did – 
2(10/4.10.10) 2tigid – 
3(3.5.3.5.3.5) 3cid – 
9  (3 5/2 2) (µ=7) 
(3.3.3.3.3)/2 gike U53 
5/2.5/2.5/2 gissid U52 
5/2.3.5/2.3 gid U54 
5/2.6.6 tiggy U55 
3.10/2.10/2 2gad+ike – 
3(4.5/2.4.3) sicdatrid – 
4.10/2.6 ri+12{10/2} U56* 
3.3.5/2.3.3 gosid U57 
10  (5 5/2 3/2) (µ=8) 
(5.3/2)^{5} cid – 
(5/3.3)^{5} gacid – 
5.5/3.5.5/3.5.5/3 ditdid U41 
5/3.10.3.10 sidditdid U43 
5(5.10/2.3.10/2) ike+3gad – 
3(6/2.5/2.6/2.5) sidtid+gidtid – 
4(6/2.10/2.10) id+seihid+sidhid – 
(33 5/2) + (3/23 5) 
11  (5 2 5/3) (µ=9) 
5.5/2.5.5/2 did U36 
5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2 sissid U34 
(5.5.5.5.5)/2 gad U35 
5/2.10.10 tigid U37 
3(5.4.5/3.4) cadditradid – 
10/3.5.5 quit sissid U58 
10/3.4.10/9 quitdid U59 
3.5/3.3.3.5 isdid U60 
12  (3 5/2 5/3) (µ=10) 
(3.5/3)^{5} gacid – 
(5/2)^{6}/2 2gissid – 
(5/2.3)^{5}/3 gacid – 
2(5/2.6.5/3.6) 2sidhei U62* 
3(3.10/2.5/3.10/2) ditdid+gidtid – 
10/3.5/2.10/3.3 gaddid U61 
10/3.10/2.6 giddy+12{10/2} U63* 
3.5/3.3.5/2.3.3 gisdid U64 
13  (5 3 5/4) (µ=10) 
(5.5.5.5.5.5)/2 2doe – 
(3/2.5)^{5} cid – 
(3.5)^{5}/3 cid – 
3/2.10.5.10 saddid U33 
2(5.6.5/4.6) 2gidhei U65* 
3(10/4.3.10/4.5) sidtid+ditdid – 
2(10/4.6.10) siddy+12{10/4} U50* 

14  (5 2 3/2) (µ=11) 
5.3.5.3 id U24 
3.3.3.3.3 ike U22 
5.5.5 doe U23 
3.10.10 tid U26 
3(5/4.4.3/2.4) gicdatrid – 
5(5.6/2.6/2) 2ike+gad – 
2(6/2.4.10) sird+20{6/2} U39* 
5(3.3.3.5.3)/2 4ike+gad – 
15  (3 2 5/3) (µ=13) 
3.5/2.3.5/2 gid U54 
5/2.5/2.5/2 gissid U52 
(3.3.3.3.3)/2 gike U53 
5/2.6.6 tiggy U55 
3.4.5/3.4 qrid U67 
10/3.10/3.3 quit gissid U66 
10/3.4.6 gaquatid U68 
3.5/3.3.3.3 gisid U69 
16  (5/2 5/2 3/2) (µ=14) 
(5/3.3)^{5} gacid – 
(5/3.3)^{5} gacid – 
(5/2)^{6}/2 2gissid – 
3(5/3.10/2.3.10/2) ditdid+gidtid – 
3(5/3.10/2.3.10/2) ditdid+gidtid – 
2(6/2.5/2.6/2.5/2) 2gid – 
10(6/2.10/2.10/2) 2ike+4gad – 

17  (3 3 5/4) (µ=14) 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
(3)^{10}/4 2gike – 
3/2.6.5.6 giid U48 
3/2.6.5.6 giid U48 
2(10/4.3.10/4.3) 2gid – 
2(10/4.6.6) 2tiggy – 

18  (3 5/2 5/4) (µ=16) 
(3/2.5)^{5} cid – 
5/3.5.5/3.5.5/3.5 ditdid U41 
(5/2.3)^{5}/3 gacid – 
5/3.6.5.6 ided U44 
5(3/2.10/2.5.10/2) ike+3gad – 
5(10/4.5/2.10/4.3) 3sissid+gike – 
4(10/4.10/2.6) did+sidhei+gidhei – 

19  (5/2 2 3/2) (µ=17) 
3.5/2.3.5/2 gid U54 
(3.3.3.3.3)/2 gike U53 
5/2.5/2.5/2 gissid U52 
5(10/2.3.10/2) 2gad+ike – 
5/3.4.3.4 qrid U67 
5(6/2.6/2.5/2) 2gike+sissid – 
6(6/2.4.10/2) 2gidtid+rhom – 

20  (5/2 5/3 5/3) (µ=18) 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
(5/2)^{10}/2 2sissid – 
2(5/2.10/2)^{2} 2did – 
2(5/2.10/3.5/3.10/3) 2gidhid U70* 
2(5/2.10/3.5/3.10/3) 2gidhid U70* 
2(10/3.10/3.10/2) 2quitsissid – 

21  (3 5/3 3/2) (µ=18) 
(3^{10})/2 2ike – 
5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2.3 sidtid U30 
5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2.3 sidtid U30 
5/2.6.3.6 siid U31 
2(3.10/3.3/2.10/3) 2geihid U71* 
5(6/2.5/3.6/2.3) sissid+3gike – 
2(6/2.10/3.6) giddy+20{6/2} U63* 

22  (3 2 5/4) (µ=19) 
3.5.3.5 id U24 
5.5.5 doe U23 
3.3.3.3.3 ike U22 
5.6.6 ti U25 
3(3/2.4.5/4.4) gicdatrid – 
5(10/4.10/4.3) 2sissid+gike – 
2(10/4.4.6) ri+12{10/4} U56* 

23  (5/2 2 5/4) (µ=21) 
5/2.5.5/2.5 did U36 
(5.5.5.5.5)/2 gad U35 
5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2 sissid U34 
3(10/2.5.10/2) 3doe – 
3(5/3.4.5.4) cadditradid – 
3(10/4.5/2.10/4) 3gissid – 
6(10/4.4.10/2) 2ditdid+rhom – 

24  (5/2 3/2 3/2) (µ=22) 
5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2.3 sidtid U30 
(3^{10})/2 2ike – 
5/2.3.5/2.3.5/2.3 sidtid U30 
2(3.10/2.3.10/2) 2id – 
5(5/3.6/2.3.6/2) sissid+3gike – 
5(5/3.6/2.3.6/2) sissid+3gike – 
10(6/2.6/2.10/2) 4ike+2gad – 
(3.3.3.3.3.5/2)/2 sirsid U72 
25  (2 5/3 3/2) (µ=23) 
(3.3.3.3.3)/2 gike U53 
5/2.3.5/2.3 gid U54 
5/2.5/2.5/2 gissid U52 
3(5/2.4.3.4) sicdatrid – 
10/3.3.10/3 quit gissid U66 
5(6/2.5/2.6/2) 2gike+sissid – 
2(6/2.10/3.4) gird+20{6/2} U73* 
(3.3.3.5/2.3)/2 girsid U74 
26  (5/3 5/3 3/2) (µ=26) 
(5/2.3)^{5}/3 gacid – 
(5/2.3)^{5}/3 gacid – 
(5/2)^{6}/2 2gissid – 
5/2.10/3.3.10/3 gaddid U61 
5/2.10/3.3.10/3 gaddid U61 
2(6/2.5/2.6/2.5/2) 2gid – 
2(6/2.10/3.10/3) 2quitgissid – 

27  (2 5/3 5/4) (µ=27) 
(5.5.5.5.5)/2 gad U35 
5/2.5.5/2.5 did U36 
5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2.5/2 sissid U34 
5/2.4.5.4 raded U38 
10/3.5.10/3 quit sissid U58 
3(10/4.5/2.10/4) 3gissid – 
2(10/4.10/3.4) gird+12{10/4} U73* 

28  (2 3/2 5/4) (µ=29) 
5.5.5 doe U23 
3.5.3.5 id U24 
3.3.3.3.3 ike U22 
3.4.5.4 srid U27 
2(6/2.5.6/2) 2ike+gad – 
5(10/4.3.10/4) 2sissid+gike – 
6(10/4.6/2.4/3) 2sidtid+rhom – 

29  (5/3 3/2 5/4) (µ=32) 
5/3.5.5/3.5.5/3.5 ditdid U41 
(3.5)^{5}/3 cid – 
(3.5/2)^{5}/3 gacid – 
3.10/3.5.10/3 gidditdid U42 
3(5/2.6/2.5.6/2) sidtid+gidtid – 
5(10/4.3.10/4.5/2) 3sissid+gike – 
4(10/4.6/2.10/3) gid+geihid+gidhid – 

30  (3/2 3/2 5/4) (µ=34) 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
(3.5.3.5.3.5)/2 gidtid U47 
(3)^{10}/4 2gike – 
5(3.6/2.5.6/2) 3ike+gad – 
5(3.6/2.5.6/2) 3ike+gad – 
2(10/4.3.10/4.3) 2gid – 
10(10/4.6/2.6/2) 2sissid+4gike – 

31  (3/2 5/4 5/4) (µ=38) 
(3.5)^{5}/3 cid – 
(5.5.5.5.5.5)/2 2doe – 
(3.5)^{5}/3 cid – 
2(5.6/2.5.6/2) 2id – 
3(3.10/4.5/4.10/4) sidtid+ditdid – 
3(3.10/4.5/4.10/4) sidtid+ditdid – 
10(10/4.10/4.6/2) 4sissid+2gike – 
5(3.3.3.5/4.3.5/4) 4ike+2gad – 
32  (5/4 5/4 5/4) (µ=42) 
(5)^{10}/4 2gad – 
(5)^{10}/4 2gad – 
(5)^{10}/4 2gad – 
2(5.10/4.5.10/4) 2did – 
2(5.10/4.5.10/4) 2did – 
2(5.10/4.5.10/4) 2did – 
6(10/4.10/4.10/4) 2gissid – 
3(3/2.5.3/2.5.3/2.5) 3cid – 
NonWythoffian
Hemi forms
These polyhedra (the hemipolyhedra) are generated as double coverings by the Wythoff construction. If a figure generated by the Wythoff construction is composed of two identical components, the "hemi" operator takes only one. The octahemioctahedron is included in the table for completeness, although it is not generated as a double cover by the Wythoff construction.
3/2.4.3.4 thah U4 hemi(3 3/2  2) 
4/3.6.4.6 cho U15 hemi(4 4/3  3) 
5/4.10.5.10 sidhid U51 hemi(5 5/4  5) 
5/2.6.5/3.6 sidhei U62 hemi(5/2 5/3  3) 
5/2.10/3.5/3.10/3 gidhid U70 hemi(5/2 5/3  5/3) 
3/2.6.3.6 oho U3 hemi(?) 
3/2.10.3.10 seihid U49 hemi(3 3/2  5) 
5.6.5/4.6 gidhei U65 hemi(5 5/4  3) 
3.10/3.3/2.10/3 geihid U71 hemi(3 3/2  5/3) 
Reduced forms
These polyhedra are generated with extra faces by the Wythoff construction. If a figure is generated by the Wythoff construction as being composed of two or three nonidentical components, the "reduced" operator removes extra faces (that must be specified) from the figure, leaving only one component.
Wythoff  Polyhedron  Extra faces  Wythoff  Polyhedron  Extra faces  Wythoff  Polyhedron  Extra faces  

4.6.4/3.6 cho U15 
4{6/2}  4.8.4/3.8/7 sroh U18 
8{6/2}  4.8/3.4/3.8/5 groh U21 
8{6/2}  
4.10.4/3.10/9 sird U39 
12{10/2}  10.6.10/9.6/5 siddy U50 
20{6/2}  6.4.6/5.4/3 ri U56 
12{10/2}  
3/2.10.3.10 seihid U49 
id + sidhid  5/4.10.5.10 sidhid U51 
id + seihid  10.6.10/9.6/5 siddy U50 
12{10/4}  
6.10/3.6/5.10/7 giddy U63 
12{10/2}  4.10/3.4/3.10/9 sird U39 
20{6/2}  5.6.5/4.6 gidhei U65 
did + sidhei  
5/2.6.5/3.6 sidhei U62 
did + gidhei  6.10/3.6/5.10/7 giddy U63 
20{6/2}  6.4.6/5.4/3 ri U56 
12{10/4}  
4.10/3.4/3.10/7 gird U73 
20{6/2}  3.10/3.3/2.10/3 geihid U71 
gid + gidhid  5/2.10/3.5/3.10/3 gidhid U70 
gid + geihid  
4.10/3.4/3.10/7 gird U73 
12{10/4} 
The tetrahemihexahedron (thah, U4) is also a reduced version of the {3/2}cupola (retrograde triangular cupola, ratricu) by {6/2}. As such it may also be called the crossed triangular cuploid.
Many cases above are derived from degenerate omnitruncated polyhedra p q r . In these cases, two distinct degenerate cases p q r  and p q s  can be generated from the same p and q; the result has faces {2p}'s, {2q}'s, and coinciding {2r}'s or {2s}'s respectively. These both yield the same nondegenerate uniform polyhedra when the coinciding faces are discarded, which Coxeter symbolised p q ^{r}
_{s} . These cases are listed below:
4.6.4/3.6 cho U15 2 3 ^{3/2} _{3/2}  
4.8.4/3.8/7 sroh U18 2 3 ^{3/2} _{4/2}  
4.10.4/3.10/9 sird U39 2 3 ^{3/2} _{5/2}  
6.10/3.6/5.10/7 giddy U63 3 5/3 ^{3/2} _{5/2}  
6.4.6/5.4/3 ri U56 2 3 ^{5/4} _{5/2}  
4.8/3.4/3.8/5 groh U21 2 4/3 ^{3/2} _{4/2}  
4.10/3.4/3.10/7 gird U73 2 5/3 ^{3/2} _{5/4}  
10.6.10/9.6/5 siddy U50 3 5 ^{3/2} _{5/4}  
In the small and great rhombihexahedra, the fraction 4/2 is used despite it not being in lowest terms. While 2 4 2  and 2 4/3 2  represent a single octagonal or octagrammic prism respectively, 2 4 4/2  and 2 4/3 4/2  represent three such prisms, which share some of their square faces (precisely those doubled up to produce {8/4}'s). These {8/4}'s appear with fourfold and not twofold rotational symmetry, justifying the use of 4/2 instead of 2.[1]
Other forms
These two uniform polyhedra cannot be generated at all by the Wythoff construction. This is the set of uniform polyhedra commonly described as the "nonWythoffians". Instead of the triangular fundamental domains of the Wythoffian uniform polyhedra, these two polyhedra have tetragonal fundamental domains.
Skilling's figure is not given an index in Maeder's list due to it being an exotic uniform polyhedron, with ridges (edges in the 3D case) completely coincident. This is also true of some of the degenerate polyhedron included in the above list, such as the small complex icosidodecahedron. This interpretation of edges being coincident allows these figures to have two faces per edge: not doubling the edges would give them 4, 6, 8, 10 or 12 faces meeting at an edge, figures that are usually excluded as uniform polyhedra. Skilling's figure has 4 faces meeting at some edges.
(p q r s)  p q r s (4.p. 4.q.4.r.4.s)/2 
(p) q (r) s (p^{3}.4.q.4.r^{3}.4.s.4)/2 

(3/2 5/3 3 5/2)  (4.3/2.4.5/3.4.3.4.5/2)/2 gidrid U75 
(3/2^{3}.4.5/3.4.3^{3}.4.5/2.4)/2 gidisdrid Skilling 
Vertex figure of  3 5/3 5/2 
Great snub dodecicosidodecahedron 
Great dirhombicosidodecahedron 
Vertex figure of  3/2 5/3 3 5/2 
Great disnub dirhombidodecahedron 
Compound of twenty octahedra 
Compound of twenty tetrahemihexahedra 
Vertex figure of (3/2) 5/3 (3) 5/2 
Both of these special polyhedra may be derived from the great snub dodecicosidodecahedron,  3 5/3 5/2. This is a chiral snub polyhedron, but its pentagrams appear in coinciding pairs. Combining one copy of this polyhedron with its enantiomorph, the pentagrams coincide and may be removed. As the edges of this polyhedron's vertex figure include three sides of a square, with the fourth side being contributed by its enantiomorph, we see that the resulting polyhedron is in fact the compound of twenty octahedra. Each of these octahedra contain one pair of parallel faces that stem from a fully symmetric triangle of  3 5/3 5/2, while the other three come from the original  3 5/3 5/2's snub triangles. Additionally, each octahedron can be replaced by the tetrahemihexahedron with the same edges and vertices. Taking the fully symmetric triangles in the octahedra, the original coinciding pentagrams in the great snub dodecicosidodecahedra, and the equatorial squares of the tetrahemihexahedra together yields the great dirhombicosidodecahedron.[1] Taking the snub triangles of the octahedra instead yields the great snub dodecicosidodecahedron.[2]
References
 Coxeter, 1954
 Skilling, 1974
 Coxeter, Harold Scott MacDonald; LonguetHiggins, M. S.; Miller, J. C. P. (1954). "Uniform polyhedra". Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series A. Mathematical and Physical Sciences. The Royal Society. 246 (916): 401–450. doi:10.1098/rsta.1954.0003. ISSN 00804614. JSTOR 91532. MR 0062446.
 Skilling, J. (1974). "The complete set of uniform polyhedra". Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series A. Mathematical and Physical Sciences. The Royal Society. 278 (1278): 111–135. doi:10.1098/rsta.1975.0022. ISSN 1364503X.
External links
Richard Klitzing: Polyhedra by
 pointgroup symmetry
 complexity
 Schwarz triangles part 1, part 2
Zvi Har'El: