Given an $n$-vertex polygonal 'art gallery' $P$ in the plane, it is possible to cover the interior of $P$ by placing 'guards' at (at worst) $\lfloor n/3\rfloor$ of the vertices of $P$. That this is sufficiently many can be shown elegantly by triangulating $P$, then $3$-colouring this triangulation and placing guards at the vertices with the least common colour.
For a lower bound only a single family of examples is needed, and the standard is the $n$-pronged comb (or crown) which has $3n$ vertices and requires one guard for each prong. However, in considering variations on the art gallery problem it can be the case that the comb is easier to guard, and thus other families (which are harder in this new context) are required. So, is there (or can we construct in comments) a big list of 'hard to guard' polygons - that is, $n$-vertex polygons for which $\lfloor n/3 \rfloor$ guards are required - that could be used as starting points for considering variations?