The rhombic dodecahedron is a convex polyhedron with 12 congruent rhombic faces. It can be used to tessalate three-dimensional space. If we connect two or more of them at their faces we get poly-rhombic-dodecahedrons or for short polyrhons. There are 28 tetrarhons and I was asked by Jared McComb to look for a construction of two tetrahedrons made with these pieces. I found a solution for this problem and it's even possible to use the 14 planar tetrarhons for the first tetrahedron and the 14 nonplanar pieces for the second one. Carl Hoff created the physical pieces, showed them at YouTube and you can get his planar pieces at Shapeways.
Some time later I assembled a low cost 3-D-printer and produced obj-files for the pieces with my computer program. The files are available at Thingiverse. Here are the printed physical pieces.

Among the planar pieces there are three pairs of mirrored pieces and among the nonplanar pieces you can see four symmetric pieces and five mirror twins.
Since my computer program doesn't check for wrapped pieces, which don't fit as physical pieces, I checked some of the solutions by putting the real pieces together. Pieces, which slide down in the physical construction, are another problem.
A rhombic dodecahedron has six corners of order four, where four edges meet. A construction with such corners at the bottom often crashed. But when it is turned around an horizontal axis by 90 degree the rhombic faces are at the bottom and the construction may be stable.
Due to the kind of layers three different presentations of computer solutions are used:

For the following sets I found some constructions. Click the sets to see pictures and solutions.

Set Number of Rhombic Dodecahedrons Number of Pieces Total Volume
Small Polyrhons 1, 2 or 3 7 18
Planar Tetrarhons 4 14 56
Nonplanar Tetrarhons 4 14 56
Tetrarhons 4 28 112
Large Set 1, 2, 3 or 4 35 130