## Background

The *isoperimetric dimension* of a finitely generated group $G$, which we denote by $\dim(G)$, is the largest number $d$ such that any Cayley graph $\Gamma$ of $G$ (constructed with respect to a finite generating set) satisfies a *$d$-dimensional isoperimetric inequality*, i.e.
\begin{equation}
|\partial A|\geq C|A|^{(d-1)/d}
\end{equation}
for all finite subsets $A\subseteq\Gamma$, where $C$ is some constant (which depends on $\Gamma$ and $d$ but not on $A$). Here $\partial A$, the *bounday* of $A$, is the set of vertices in $\Gamma\backslash A$ which have a neighbor in $A$.

Suppose now that $G$ is a $d$-generated group, i.e. a quotient of $\mathbb{F}_d$, the free group of rank $d$. Then provided $d>1$, $\dim(G)$ may attain any value in the set $\{0,\ldots,d\}\cup\{\infty\}$, as is evidenced, for instance, by the free Abelian groups $\mathbb{Z}^k$, where $0\leq k\leq d$ (since $\dim(\mathbb{Z}^k)=k$), and the free group $\mathbb{F}_d$ itself (since $\dim(\mathbb{F}_d)=\infty$). My question is:

What are examples of $d$-generated groups $G$ that satisfy $d<\dim(G)<\infty$?

Going a bit further:

Can the isoperimetric dimension of a $d$-generated group attain any value?