Die with thirteen sides We usually have black, white, red, green, blue, and purple in stock. In the shopping basket, you may pick your preferred color. It should be noted that this design is not isohedral. There are other types of d6s as well.

D14 dice has fourteen sides in the shape of a heptagonal trapezohedron. This is a mathematically correct, totally symmetric form. All alternative numberings were evaluated in order to get the best balanced distribution. It is the most commonly used die in Dungeons & Dragons and many other role-playing games.

This die was invented by **W. Eric Craik** in 1972. He called it the "heptade" because it had seven different shapes on each face. In 1975, he patented it and since that time it has been sold under **various names** by several companies. The current manufacturer is Troll Toymaking Company of Spokane Valley, Washington.

Heptade can be used with **any fantasy** or sci-fi game. It is very popular in Europe where it is sold under the name "D7". There are also smaller versions of **this die** called d4, d6, and d10. They have, respectively, four, six, and ten corners not counting the center.

The heptade is available in three sizes: small (d14), medium (d18), and large (d20). Its faces are numbered from one to fourteen or eighteen or twenty depending on the size. Each number represents a different effect when rolled.

14-sided Diet d14 die with fourteen sides. This design is based on evenly spacing points on a sphere and then cutting planar slices perpendicular to **those directions**. The form resembles that of a cuboctahedron. It was patented in 1963 by Earl D. Heffington.

There are many ways to describe the shape of **a regular polygon**, such as "square", "circle" or "hexagon". But what if the polygon has 14 sides? Or 32 sides? Such shapes do not occur in nature, but they may be constructed using rigid material like wood or metal and arranged into containers or toys. Here are some examples:

A square peg in **a round hole** - because there are only so many ways you can arrange four squares and four pegs.

This device is called an "eggcrate" because it looks like several smaller eggs stacked together.

This toy boat has six sails and a keel, resulting in 32 triangles exposed for **sun protection** while sailing.

Carved from a single piece of wood, this doll's house has 6 rooms with 14 windows each.

These cookies are shaped like hexagons and contain six tablespoons of sugar per cookie.

The number 1 appears twice on the surface of **the one-sided die** (get it-only there's one side!) and the numerals are illegible. You may use any fine-tipped permanent marker to write the number. However, because there is only one side, a skilled gamer can typically guess the outcome without looking at the numbers.

A player rolls the die and adds the number written on **its surface** to his or her score. For example, if the number written on the die is 3, then the player would add 3 to his or her score.

There are six different ways the die can land: 2, 2, 3, 3, 4, or 5. Each time this happens, the game reveals **a new scene** from Woody's life. The scenes are as follows:

2 A car pulls up and someone gets out with a gun. They point it at you! - You're dead!

3 You're alive! Everything's okay! - You win a prize!

4 A crowd gathers around something you should not see - Someone got shot!

5 You're dead!

6 Nothing happens - You lose.

Six. A classic die is a cube with six faces, each with a distinct number of dots (pips) ranging from one to six. When thrown or rolled, the die comes to rest, displaying a random integer from one to six on **its upper surface**, with each value having an equal chance of being correct. The term "die" can also be applied to other objects with multiple sides, such as a pentacle, dodecahedron, and icosahedron.

An equivalent way to describe the die is that it is a container with six internal divisions, each division corresponding to a different number between one and six. When you throw or roll the die, these divisions randomly divide the incoming energy into the various numbers displayed when the die stops moving.

So, a die has **two types** of sides: physical sides that make up the body of the die (such as rows of holes), and internal divisions (such as quadrants) that are used to break down the results of a throw or roll.

A dice box is a container for storing and organizing dice; usually made of wood, metal, or plastic. Some examples of **common items** stored in a dice box include d20s, d100s, and polyhedral dice. Dice boxes are often decorated with **fine craftsmanship** and may be collectible items themselves.