Go to National Library of New Zealand Te Puna Mātauranga o Aotearoa
Volume 85, 1957-58

List of Plates

Caption Plate number
Fig. 1.—Hymenochaete villosa (Lev.) Bres. X 1. Showing concentric zones of tomentum on the surface of the applanate pileus. Fig. 2.—Hymenochaete villosa (Lev.) Bres. × 1. Hymenial surface showing plicate and concentric zoning. Fig. 3.–Hymenochaete obesa G. H. Cunn. × 1. Showing effused-reflexed pilei with radiate series of crevices in the hymenial surface. Fig. 4.–Hymenochaete gladiola G. H. Cunn. × 1. Umbonate-sessile pilei with incurved margins Plate 1
Fig. 1.—Hymenochaete patelliformis G. H. Cunn. × 1. Umbonate-sessile pilei. Fig. 2.—Hymenochaete tignosa G. H. Cunn. × ⅔. Specimen has been fractured to show depth of the context. Fig. 3.—Hymenochaete dictator G. H. Cunn. × 1. Showing colliculose surface deeply areolately creviced. White colomos are of a Corticium. Plate 2
Fig. 1.—Hymenochaete tasmanica Mass. × 1. Showing tuberculate surface of New Zealand specimens. Fig. 2.—Hymenochaete plurimaesetae G. H. Cunn. × 1. Orbicular colonies with free plane margins. Fig. 3.—Hymenochaete dissimilis G. H. Cunn. × ½. Closely adnate fructifications finely colliculose in the upper portion. Plate 3
Fig. 1.—View of the lowest rock fan. and tenace. east of Mt. Baton from a tenance at the coast, looking northwards. The example of diffluence seen in the foreground of Fig. 2 is at X marked on the photograph. (Photo by G. R. Stevens.)
Fig. 2.—View of the high rock fan noith of Boars Spur, showing the hilrocky surface, the allavial veneer, and the marginal streams on each side of the rock fan. Note the small area of drainage for the stream that caived this rock fan.
Plate 4
Fig. 1—Ti section of the rock fan tenace nea the sea (shownm Fig. 3) A vencei of alluvum with channelled base hes over Mokoiwi beds. reverse fault and soft Tetian beds. high-coloured in the photograph
Fig. 2.—The angulan allwum of the high rock fan at Boars Spur
Plate 5
Photo 1.—Slump folds cast of Pionea Hut.
Photo 2.—View up Tasman Glacier from Ball Hut. In middle Haast Ridge. To right in background De la Ruchi and Graham Saddle.
Plate 6
Photo 3.—Antichin on Nazomi as viewed from Anzac Peaks.
Photo 4.—From Tasman Glacier looking up Ball Glacier. X, the Nazomi anticline; Y, the Ball anticlinum; Z, the Ball syncline which is best seen from ridge to left of photo.
Plate 7
Photo 5.—View from near Hookea Hut. The Cook syncline is left of center.
Photo 6.—Mt. Cook from north end of Sealy Range. The Nazomi anticline can be seen on extreme right of photo. Wall of Footstood to left of Hooker Glacier.
Plate 8
Photo 7.—Air photo from a point about 2 miles north-west of Mount Mitchell.
Photo 8.—Drag folds at Marcel Col.
Plate 9
Photo 9.—Crenulations on Fox Range west of Crozet Peak.
Photo 10.—View lokking north-west to the Banks Range from zig-zags on Copland track.
Photo 11.—Drag folds at end of Franz Josef Glacier.
Plate 10
Plate 11
Plate 12
Fig. 1.—Jaspilite spherulite showing innermost area of inclusions succeeded by a clear zone of silica. Part of the orange zone (dark) can be seen outside the clean silica. Plane light.
Fig.. 2—Jaspilite spherulite of Fig. 1 under crossed nicols.
Plate 13
Fig. 1–7.—Paleodota nitonensis Fleming Ramv Creek Reefton (Coblenzian Lower Devonian) — R. C. Brazier del Fig. 1—Paratype G. S.3755/2 right valve exterior × 1⅓rd Fig. 2—Holotype G. S.3755/1 right valve interior × 1⅓rd Fig. 3—Paratype G. S.3155/4 left valve or compressed showing relfection of hing shin × 1⅓rd Fig. 4—Paratype G. S.3755/3a right valve exten × 1⅓rd Fig. 5—Paratype G. S.3755/3b same specimen as Fig. 4 showing anterior fragment of right valve and interior of left valve, × 1⅓rd Figs. 6 7—Holotype G. S.3755/1 lateral (6) and oblique ventral (7) views of hinge × 3 (approx) Figs. 8 9—Actinoptea mackam Fleming n. sp. Lankey Creck Reefton Holotype left valve exterior (8) and interior (9) × 1 Plate 14
Fig. 1–5—Pternnopecten (Psevdaviculopecten) casterorum Fleming n. sp. Holotype. Ramy Creek, Reefton (Coblenzian, Lower Devonian) Fig. 1—Right valve, exterior. × 3 Fig. 2—Left valve, interior, × 2 Fig. 3—Left valve, exterior, × 2 (with outline restored) Fig. 4, 5—Right valve exterior, crushed across collapsed ligamental area of left valve. × 1 (4) and × 2 (5) Plate 15
Fig. 8—Aerial photo of the Green's Stream area as mapped in Fig. 2. The stream valley is in the centre originating from the slip scars near the summit of the Rimutaka Range (2,450ft) and descending within 100 chains to its junction with the Orongorongo River, part of which is seen in the top left-hand corner Terrace A is not shown, terrace B is at extreme top edge, and terrace C is outlined Scale 10 chains to 1 inch Plate 16
Fig. 1—Meiosis in Hymenophyllum peltatum n = 11
Fig. 2—Meiosis in Cyathea dealbata n = 69
Fig. 3—Meiosis in Hymenophyllum revolutum n = 22
Fig. 4—Meiosis in Grammitis billardieri n = 37
All illustrations × 1,300
Plate 17
Fig. 1 (left)—Extreme specimen among 221 seedlings, from a supposed hybrid at Kamui
Fig. 2 (right)—Herbarium specimen of a P. attenuata seedling, typical of those from a tree on Mt Shasta, California (Background in 1 cm squares)
Fig. 3—Group of trees in the arboretum at Karioi Forest The small pale one in the centre is P. attenuata, the darker ones to right and left of it are supposed F1 hybrids, P × attenuradiata
Plate 18
Two-year-old individuals showing some of the differences between six populations. The background is ruled in 5 cm squares. Figs 1–3—Pinus attenuata (1, from Placerville, 2, from McCloud. 3, from Ensenada) Fig. 4—An F1 hybrid, P. attenuata × P. radiata Fig. 5—P. radiata from Rotorua Figs 6–9—Four hybrids, showing extreme segregation towards P. radiata (6, 7) and P. attenuata (8, 9) Plate 19
Fig. 1.—Photomicrograph of analysed hornblende gabbro, Muzzle River Hornblende (grey and black), with numerous inclusions of small apatite crystals, in plagioclase (white). Length of scale is 5 mm.
Fig. 2.—Hand specimen of hornblende-bearing pegmatite, Muzzle River, showing contact with hornblende gabbro on lower light.
Plate 20
Fig. 1.—Photomicrograph of analysed nepheline syenite aplite, Muzzle River. Oligoclase and nepheline, white, orthoclase, grey (stained with sodium cobaltinitrite), hornblende, black. Length of scale is 1 mm
Fig. 2.—Photomicrograph of hornfels (contact-metamorphosed greywacke), Muzzle River. Hornblende and biotite (grey to black) in quartz and feldspar (white). Length of scale is 0.5 mm.
Plate 21
Fig. 1.—Photomicrograph of analysed camptonite, Muzzle River Augite (light grey), hornblende (dark grey), and magnetite and ilmenite (black), in a groundmass of chlorite, serpentine, and altered feldspar. Length of scale is 0.5 mm.
Fig. 2.—Photomicrograph of nepheline tinguaite, Hodder River Phenocryst of nepheline (altered to senate and analcime) in a groundmass of analcime which contains numerous small crystals of aegirme-augite and occasional sphere. Length of scale is 0.5 mm.
Plate 22
Fig. 1.—Photomicrograph of olivine gabbro, Dee River Olivine (light grey, many cracks), augite (light grey, darker borders), and hornblende (dark grey and black), with interstitial feldspar (white). Length of scale is 10 mm.
Fig. 2.—Photomicrograph of analysed basalt, Clarence River. Lath-like plagioclase crystals (white), with interstitial chlorite (grey), and magnetite crystals (black). Length of scale is 0.5 mm.
Plate 23
Fig. 1–Talitropsis crassicruris male. Fig. 2.–T. crassicruris female Fig. 3.–Novoplectron serratum male. Fig. 4.–N. serratum female Plate 24
The scale in Fig. 1 applies to Figs. 1, 2 and 3. 1—Ripe fruits of S. nodiflorum. 2—Ripe fruits of S. gracile. 3—Ripe fruits of S. nigrum. 4—S. nigrum pollen mother cell second metaphase × 2100. 5—S. nodiflorum pollen mother cell second metaphase × 2100. 6—Contents of single fruits: A, S. nigrum; B, S. douglasii; C. S. nodiflorum. 7—Flowers: A, S. nodiflorum; B. S. nigrum; C, S. gracile. Plate 25
Photo 1.—View looking SSW over hills of the Wellington Peninsula. In the distance at the left, feral dissection of a dome; below centre, a very small remnant of the K Surface at altitude 1,200ft; this is dissected in the foreground. The hills were denuded of forest and grassed a century ago.
Photo by D. W. McKenzie.
Plate 26
Photo 2.—Hawkins dissected dome. View looking SSW across a domically upheaved portion of the K Surface maturely dissected by radial consequent streams.
Photo by D. W. McKenzie.
Plate 27
Photo 3.—North-west of the Hutt Valley. Semisubdued slopes descend from degraded scarps bounding a small tectonic block to a bench above the young scarp of the Wellington Fault.
Photo by G. R. Stevens; reproduced by permission from the N.Z. Journal of Science and Technology.
Photo 4.—Open valley of the Moonshine Stream above the head of rejuvenation (indicated by an arrow) related to the Wellington Fault scarp. View looking south-east.
Photo by G. R. Stevens; reproduced by permission from the N.Z. Journal of Science and Technology.
Plate 28
Photo 5.—Round-knob remnant of the K Surface, with block field, Eastern Hills, east of Hutt Valley.
Photo by G. R. Stevens; Reproduced by permission from the N. Z. Journal of Science and Technology.
Photo 6.—Frontal view of a coulée of soliflual debris at Belmont, north-west of the Hutt Valley.
Photo by G. R. Stevens; reproduced by permission from the N. Z. Journal of Science and Technology.
Photo 7.—Road-out section at Belmont of soliflual debris forming the coulée shown in Photo 6.
Photo by G. R. Stevens; reproduced by permission from the N. Z. Journal of Science and Technology.
Plate 29
Fig. 1–Macropathus filhifer Paratype male lateral view. Fig. 2–M. filifer Lectotype female, lateral view. Photo by courtesy British Museum (Nat. Hist). Plate 30
Fig. 1 Melosua moniliforms. 2 M. sulcata, (a) girdle view (b, c) valve view, 3. M. nummuloides 4 M. yurgensu 5 Hyalodiscus stelliger 6 Coscinodiscus concinnus 7, C. Centralis 8, C. gigas 9 C. marginatus 10 C. excentricus. 11. C. concavus. 12, C. radiatus 13. C. granulosus, 14 C. curcatulus 15 C. lineatus 16 Pyridicula cruciata, (a) median girdle view (b) girdle view. showing areolae (c) valve view 17 Charcotia bifrons Plate 31
Fig. 18, Planktomella sol, 19, Actinoptychus senarius 20. A adriaticus, 21, A splendens 22, Aulacodiscus beeveriae, 23, Aul margaritaceus, (a) whole valve, (b) central area, showing areolation, 24, Auliscus sculptus, 25, Biddulphia thumn 26 Asterolampra marylandica. 27 Astermophalus hooken, 28, Cerataulina chapmann n. sp. (a) girdle view, (b) valve view showing twisting on pervalvar axis, 29a and b, Biddulphia sansibanca, 54. Gossleriella tropica Plate 32
Fig. 30. Biddulphia chinensus 31. B. turgida. 32 B. pulchella 33, B. aurita 34 B. reticulata, (a) girdle view, (b) valve view 35 Triceratium favus 36 T. robertsianum, (a) valve view (b) girdle view. 37 T. alternans 38. T. pentacrinum (pentagonal form) 39. T. pardus 40 a and b T. dubium 41 T. tessellatum 42 T. remculum Plate 33
Fig. 43 Isthmia nervosa 44 I. enervis 45 a and b Belierochea malleus 46 Eucampia bataustium, 47, Chaetoceros concolutum. 48. Ch messanense 49, Ch crrophilum, 50, Ch schimperianum 51 Rhizosolema hebetata, 52 R. styliformis 53 Hemidiscus cunieforms, 4a, Melosura jurgensu, showing change in cell size Plate 34
Fig. 1. Hyalodiscus stelliger, girdle view 2 Stephanopyxis palmeriana, 3, S. turris. 4, Skeletonema costatum. 5 Detonula confervacea 6 Thalassiosira rotula, 7. T. gravida 8 T. condensata, 9, T. baltica, 10, T. aestivalis, 11, T. subtilis 12 T. hyalina, 13 T. decipiens, 14 Lauderia annualata, 15 Schroederella delicatula Plate 35
Fig. 16, Coscinodiscus concinnus, girdle view 17, C. granu, girdle view, 18, Cerataulina pelagica, 19, Biddulphia mobiliensis, 20, B. dubia 21, B. regia, 22, Lithodesmium undulatum 23, Hemiaulus haucku, 24, H. sinensis, 25, H. membranaceus, 26, H. indicus, 27, Ditylum brightwellu, 28, Eucampia zoodiacus, 29, Eucampia cornuta, 30, Climacodium frauenfeldianum, 31, Cl bioconcavum, 32, Streptotheca thamesis, 33, Streptotheca indica, 34, Chaetoceros affine 35. Ch atlanticum, (a) var typica, (b) var audax, (c) var neapolitana, 36, Ch. castracanet Plate 36
Fig. 37, Ch cinctum, 38. Ch coarctatum 39 Ch compressum, 40, Ch concavicorne 41 Ch secundum 42, Ch danicum, 43. Ch debile. 44, Ch decipiens, 45, Ch denticulatum 46, Ch diadema, 47, Ch dichaeta, 48, Ch difficule 49 Ch eibenn 50, Ch laciniosum. 51 Ch lauden Plate 37
Fig. 52, Chaetoceros lorenzianum, 53, Ch mitra, 54, Ch paradoxum, 55, Ch rostratum, 56 Ch simile, 57 Ch sociale, 58, Ch teres, 59, Ch vanheurcku, 60, Bacteriastrum varians, 61 B. delicatula, 62. Rhizosolenia alata, (a) var typica, (b) f gracillima, (c) f indica, (d) f inermis, 63 R. acuminata, 64, R. bergonu, 65, R. calcar-avis. 66, R. castracanei. 67 R. chunu 68. R. clever 69 R. curvata 70. R. cylindrus Plate 38
Fig. 71, R. delicatula 72. R. fragilissima 73 R. hebetata, (a) f hiemalis, (b) f spimfera 74, R. imbricata, (a) var typica, (b) var shrubsoler, 75, R. robusta, 76 R. setigera, 77 R. stolterforthu, 78 a and b R. styliforms, 79 Guinardia flaccida, 80, Leptocylindrus damicus 81, Dactyliosolen mediterianeus, 82, D. antarcticum, 83, Corethron cirophilum Plate 39
Fig. I.—Phellodon sinclairii, showing hymenial and dorsal surfaces, × 1.
Fig. 2.—Hydnum carbonarium, × 2.
Photographs S. A. Rumsey.
Plate 40
Fig. 1.—Steccherinum resupatum, × 1.
Fig. 2.—Stecchrinum ochraceum, × 1.
Photographs S. A. Rumsey.
Plate 41
Fig. 1.—Steccheinum rawakene, × 1. Showing hymmal and pileate surfaces.
Fig. 2.—Hericium cotalloidei, × 1. A branch from a compound fiurtification. Photographs S. A. Rumsey.
Plate 42
View south-west along the line of the Wellington Fault Note the “jog” at the mouth of the Korokoro Stream and, north-west of the fault scarp, the Haywards Gravels (flattened areas in foreground) and fault-controlled stream lineations. Plate 43
Fig.1—Fault-line valley and notched spur developed to the south-west of Hill Road.Belmont(foreground)
Fig. 2.—A fault-line valley developed at grid ref.N160. 458327 (west from Pomare Road) along a probable tensional fault.A spur jog maiking a subsidiary fault is also shown.
Fig. 3.—Fault-line valley north-east from Hill Road, Belmont (grid ref.N160, 460369). Note the dislocation of the Kaukau Surface, downfaulted to the left (north-west)
Plate 44
Figs. 1–4—Raroa Road Wellington Shattering of gicvwackc close to the Wellington Fault.Note the soliflual debus overlying the shattred greywacke in Fig. 2 The soliflual debris/ greywacke contact is indicated by the arrows Figs. 1.2 width of photo about 4ft Fig. 3 width of photo about 10ft Fig. 4 width of photo about 15ft
Fig. 5—Shattered greywacke of the Wellington Fault zone exposed at Haywards Lower Hutt A gorse bush (upper centre) and a cycle (lower centre) indicate scale.
All the photograph on the plate are taken looking south—ie. with west to the right.
Plate 45
View north-east from Taita Gorge along the line of the Wellington Fault Note the “jog” at the mouth of the Wakatiket River. Plate 46
Fig. 1—View of Little Papanui Beach, looking towards south end On second of two successive calm days there are 4–5 tiers of simultaneously breaking waves
Fig. 2—North end rocks, Little Papanui, calm summer afternoon, low spring tide X, area at top of cliff bare of halophytic turf, presumably due to excessive seawater L, broken white lichen zone B darker Bostrychta zone, chiefly upper midlittoral and above. b, yellowish-white balanoid zone D, dark Durvillea fringe c (at right), palc band of pink coralline alga, here the midlittoral dominant above Durvillea
Plate 47
Fig. 3.—Durvillea dominant on north end rocks exposed to strong waves.Left, at low tide neap, D. antarctica with unbranched stipes.Right, at lower tide level, D. willana with side branches.
Fig. 4.—Semi-exposed south end rocks at lowest spring tide level. Lessonia variegata (centre) and Xiphophora chondrophylla var maxima (above and below) here replace Durvillea
Plate 48
Fig. 5—Sand-Zonation Rock mass in sand, which several weeks before was two-thirds covering it Recently sand-covered region largely bare above dark zone of sand-tolerant Modiolus neozelanicus above that sprinkling of Chamaesipho columna
Fig. 6—Boulder photographed from above. Left (north or sun-facing aspect), Chamaesipho columna Right (shaded) face, chiefly Elminius plicatus
Fig. 7.—Face of boulder, lower midlittoral, north end rocks Strong wave exposure, much shade Bostrychia arbuscula (right), usually a high neap tide species, dense alongside Pachymenia lusoria (left)
Plate 49