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I've searched the usual places (http://tug.ctan.org/info/symbols/comprehensive/symbols-a4.pdf, http://ctan.math.utah.edu/ctan/tex-archive/macros/latex/contrib/unicode-math/unimath-symbols.pdf, DeTeXify) and can't seem to find this character, which surprises me. I'd like a combination of \oplus and \otimes. More precisely, I'd like a circle subdivided into eight 45° sectors. (Sort of like \circledast but with the arms of the asterisk extending all the way out to the edge of the circle.)

Does such a symbol exist? If not, how can I create one?

marked as duplicate by Werner, Fran, Zarko, Andrew Swann, user36296 Feb 22 '17 at 9:43

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Easy \ooalign. ;-) See \subseteq + \circ as a single symbol ("open subset") for a quick course on it.




$X\oplustimes Y_{a\oplustimes b}$


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  • +1 for not having forgotten, this time, the style argument… :o) – GuM Feb 21 '17 at 23:38
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    I think the symbol should be called, simply, \pizzapie. – Steven B. Segletes Feb 22 '17 at 1:52

@Egreg did a great job reinventing the wheel ;-). An alternative:





$X \ugh Y_{a \sugh b}$

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    It is in the comprehensive latex symbols list...... – JPi Feb 22 '17 at 2:25
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    +1. You forgot to make \ugh be of type \mathbin, though. ;-) – Mico Feb 22 '17 at 5:19

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