A plane Poisson process with uniform intensity scatters "sites" about the plane. If I'm not mistaken, in a sense the "average" Voronoi diagram of that set of sites is a honeycomb. I know it's been proved that the average number of edges of the cells is $6$, and I've read (but not in anything published very recently) that the probabilities that the number of edges is equal to $n$ for $n\in\{3,4,5,\ldots\}$ is known only numerically.

My question is whether there is any sense in which the average shape could be said to be a honeycomb or the number of edges in an average Voronoi diagram can be shown to be $6$ without any sort of probability distribution on the set of sites?

This is a vague hunch which I suspect was inspired in part by the time I read in Seymour Geisser's book on predictive inference a way of deriving Student's small-sample confidence intervals without using probability. Although probability was not mentioned, the squaring function as an objective function was relied on.