not only could the ‘hexagon’ on saturn represent an icosahedron, it could also represent a dodecahedron!!! (as strange as this may sound at first).
if you carefully look at the pictures of the ‘hexagon’ you may notice that at the vertices a short edge of around Ľ of the edge of the regular hexagon can be observed. it gives the impression that the hexagon has ‘rounded’ vertices.
take a careful look at the left vertice in the first picture:
also the black and white picture on the bottom of this page shows this feature clearly. so it seems there are more than 6 vertices in this ‘perfect’ hexagon.
what it could represent is the top view of a dodecahedron observed from an angle that will give it its ‘hex view’:
since the icosahedron and the dodecahedron are duals they can be nested into an ico-dodeca alternating fractal geometry. this geometry implodes from large to small scale and describes the geometry of a vortex as has been demonstrated by dan winter.
this geometry then may explain why we see ‘nested’ hexagons on saturn which in reality are nested icosa-dodeca fractals. the fact that the nested ‘hexagons’ on saturn do not align but are slightly rotated when you go down from one hexagon to the other, may be an indication that we’re dealing with this kind of fractal geometry.
the north pole of saturn shows the icosa-dodeca geometry because here the vortex implodes to a zero point while at the south pole this geometry gets blurred because of a widening of the funnel of the vortex.
you can read more on this icosa-dodeca fractal from the work of dan winter here: http://www.zayra.de/soulcom/physicso...sicsofphi.html
this is my five cents.