This is a follow-up question to my previous question, which I felt was too unrelated to what I wanted: Expansion from 3D tetrahedron to 4D 5-cell via combining smaller parts
Anyway, if you don't know already, I'll say it again: I'm making n-dimensional maze puzzles. These are basically mazes where you move around in n-dimensional space (n is specified in the puzzle) and you have to get from point A to point B. The n-dimensional solid is split into its Platonic components (e.g. a 5D hypercube that's 3 cubes wide would become nine 3D cubes) and then those are cut into smaller cubes of the same width (e.g. width 3 would be 27 smaller cubes). After this, I make each mini-cube a wall or a space, and it is a maze then.
I need to have some more solids instead of just n-dimensional cubes. For example, the 5-cell. Problem is, I don't know how to represent a 5-cell.
The 4D hypercube can be represented as a point that extends by translating itself left/right in the first dimension, that extends by translating itself up/down to a square, that extends by translating itself forward/backward to a cube, that extends by translating itself in 4D directions to a hypercube. However, I don't know how this works for a 5-cell, or a 120-cell, or a whatever-cell. I need a way to take a 5-cell and turn it into tetrahedra, then make it into smaller tetrahedra, so I can have a base for my maze. If the cube can be turned into a hypercube by translating it in a 4D direction, how does the tetrahedron translate into a 5-cell?
If the tetrahedron wouldn't make a great maze using this method, let me know of a better method for a tetrahedron in any dimension. Thanks so much in advance. :)
(Sorry for reposting, but I think that previous question would not help, and I don't think editing my first question into a whole new question would be a good idea!)