I don’t have any clue what you have thought after reading the title ^~^. I thought about my stars from Sri Yantra collection.
SRI YANTRA #13, 1994
6 points of touch in kernel
14+10+10+8=42 colour triangles in kernel
Diameter of kernel 9.9 cm; 3 15/16’’
Diameter of mandala min 14.2 cm; 5 9/16’’; max 18 cm; 7 1/8’’
Diagonal of defence square 25.6 cm; 10 1/16’’
Side of defence square max 25.2 cm; 9 7/8’’
The whole collection 1994-95 Sri Yantra and More Difficult Star Polygons consists of 32 items. Some of them are in the private collections, some of them aren’t for sale at all. Every item is covered by half-transparent protective paper fixed back right side by small drops of glue, it flips easily and/or can be promptly removed.
The lines of polygons in Sri Yantra #13 are 0.25 mm, and the main feature of this star is its mathematical exactness as a result of following strict ancient set of rules. The line of red lotus petals are a bit greater then the line of green petals (outer ring). There are four lines in outer circle of mandala and two green strips, inner circle is white. Bhupura (square of defence) is double svastika, triple black line and full green colour.
This copy looks very compact, it was a little experimental step: an algorithm allows to jump to a bit smaller diagonal of square, and I thought it is interesting to try it. That was 1994, I was happy to feel power of stars, and I was a bit younger and interested in experiments. I like this star, but I have to say, now I like another kind of experiments. (That means obviously a message “I’m still young^_^”).
The cool story of discovery of the ancient mathematical algorithm, its perfection in two variations (easy 6-points of touch and more complex 10-points of touch) of Sri Yantra and nine, NINE /!!!!!!/ variations of more difficult star polygons, Sri Sarvabhava Yantra (part of them) can be seen here in summer 2012.