@inbook{10.2307/j.ctt7s1bz.10,
ISBN = {9780691115979},
URL = {http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt7s1bz.10},
abstract = {This chapter contains an exhibition gallery of my favorite magic stars, hexagons, and other related geometrical constructs.A magic star is a variation of a magic square. The numbers are arranged in a star formation such that the sum of the numbers in each of the straight lines formed by the starâ€™s points and intersections yields a constant sum.Figure 5.1 is a magic star containing the numbers 1 through 12, with 7 and 11 omitted. The magic constant for each straight line is 24, which is the smallest possible sum for this range of integers. There is no solution},
bookauthor = {Clifford A. Pickover},
booktitle = {The Zen of Magic Squares, Circles, and Stars: An Exhibition of Surprising Structures across Dimensions},
pages = {325--368},
publisher = {Princeton University Press},
title = {Gallery 3: Stars, Hexagons, and Other Beauties},
year = {2002}
}