Pentacontagon
In geometry, a pentacontagon or pentecontagon or 50gon is a fiftysided polygon.[1][2] The sum of any pentacontagon's interior angles is 8640 degrees.
Regular pentacontagon  

A regular pentacontagon  
Type  Regular polygon 
Edges and vertices  50 
Schläfli symbol  {50}, t{25} 
Coxeter diagram  
Symmetry group  Dihedral (D_{50}), order 2×50 
Internal angle (degrees)  172.8° 
Dual polygon  Self 
Properties  Convex, cyclic, equilateral, isogonal, isotoxal 
A regular pentacontagon is represented by Schläfli symbol {50} and can be constructed as a quasiregular truncated icosipentagon, t{25}, which alternates two types of edges.
Regular pentacontagon properties
One interior angle in a regular pentacontagon is 172^{4}⁄_{5}°, meaning that one exterior angle would be 7^{1}⁄_{5}°.
The area of a regular pentacontagon is (with t = edge length)
and its inradius is
The circumradius of a regular pentacontagon is
Since 50 = 2 × 5^{2}, a regular pentacontagon is not constructible using a compass and straightedge,[3] and is not constructible even if the use of an angle trisector is allowed.[4]
Symmetry
The regular pentacontagon has Dih_{50} dihedral symmetry, order 100, represented by 50 lines of reflection. Dih_{50} has 5 dihedral subgroups: Dih_{25}, (Dih_{10}, Dih_{5}), and (Dih_{2}, Dih_{1}). It also has 6 more cyclic symmetries as subgroups: (Z_{50}, Z_{25}), (Z_{10}, Z_{5}), and (Z_{2}, Z_{1}), with Z_{n} representing π/n radian rotational symmetry.
John Conway labels these lower symmetries with a letter and order of the symmetry follows the letter.[5] 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 freedom in defining irregular pentacontagons. Only the g50 subgroup has no degrees of freedom but can seen as directed edges.
Dissection
Coxeter states that every zonogon (a 2mgon whose opposite sides are parallel and of equal length) can be dissected into m(m1)/2 parallelograms.[6] In particular this is true for regular polygons with evenly many sides, in which case the parallelograms are all rhombi. For the regular pentacontagon, m=25, it can be divided into 300: 12 sets of 25 rhombs. This decomposition is based on a Petrie polygon projection of a 25cube.
Pentacontagram
A pentacontagram is a 50sided star polygon. There are 9 regular forms given by Schläfli symbols {50/3}, {50/7}, {50/9}, {50/11}, {50/13}, {50/17}, {50/19}, {50/21}, and {50/23}, as well as 16 compound star figures with the same vertex configuration.
Picture  {^{50}⁄_{3}} 
{^{50}⁄_{7}} 
{^{50}⁄_{9}} 
{^{50}⁄_{11}} 
^{50}⁄_{13} 

Interior angle  158.4°  129.6°  115.2°  100.8°  86.4° 
Picture  {^{50}⁄_{17} } 
{^{50}⁄_{19} } 
{^{50}⁄_{21} } 
{^{50}⁄_{23} } 

Interior angle  57.6°  43.2°  28.8°  14.4° 
References
 Gorini, Catherine A. (2009), The Facts on File Geometry Handbook, Infobase Publishing, p. 120, ISBN 9781438109572.
 The New Elements of Mathematics: Algebra and Geometry by Charles Sanders Peirce (1976), p.298
 Constructible Polygon
 "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 20150714. Retrieved 20150219.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
 The Symmetries of Things, Chapter 20
 Coxeter, Mathematical recreations and Essays, Thirteenth edition, p.141