# Apeirogon

The **apeirogon**, or **aze**, is the only regular tiling of 1-dimensional space. It consists of an infinite sequence of dyads. It can be thought of as an infinite-sided regular polygon.

Apeirogon | |
---|---|

Rank | 2 |

Type | Regular |

Space | Euclidean |

Notation | |

Bowers style acronym | Aze |

Coxeter diagram | x∞o () |

Schläfli symbol | {∞} |

Elements | |

Edges | N |

Vertices | N |

Vertex figure | Dyad, length 2 |

Measures (edge length 1) | |

Vertex density | 1 |

Related polytopes | |

Army | Aze |

Dual | Apeirogon |

Conjugate | None |

Abstract & topological properties | |

Flag count | 2N |

Orientable | Yes |

Properties | |

Symmetry | W_{2}, order 2N |

Convex | Yes |

The apeirogon can be seen as the 1D hypercubic tiling.

In Euclidean space, all regular apeirogons have all vertices inscribed in a line. However, in hyperbolic space, there are three types: one can be inscribed in a horocycle (normally called an apeirogon), one can be inscribed in a hypercycle (called a pseudogon) and one can be inscribed in a line. Pseudogons form a continuum of sizes – there's not a single family of pseudogons up to similarity. Apeirogons can tile the hyperbolic plane, as in the apeirogonal tiling.

## Vertex coordinatesEdit

Coordinates for the vertices of a regular apeirogon of edge length 1 are given by

- (
*i*),

where *i* ranges over all of the integers.

## RepresentationsEdit

A regular apeirogon has the following Coxeter diagrams:

- x∞o (regular)
- x∞x (two alternating edge types)
- s∞o (as alternation)

## VariationsEdit

Besides the regular apeirogon, non-regular apeirogons can be considered to exist by dividing the line into segments of non-equal length. One such non-regular apeirogon, which can be called a **diapeirogon** or truncated apeirogon, has edges of two alternating lengths, and remains isogonal.

## External linksEdit

- Klitzing, Richard. "aze".

- Wikipedia Contributors. "Apeirogon".