Toatoa is a Māori word.
It common name for several species of plant and may refer to:
It may also refer to:
|This page is an index of articles on plant species (or higher taxonomic groups) with the same common name (vernacular name). If an internal link led you here, you may wish to edit the linking article so that it links directly to the intended article.|
Podocarpaceae is a large family of mainly Southern Hemisphere conifers, comprising about 156 species of evergreen trees and shrubs. It contains 19 genera if Phyllocladus is included and if Manoao and Sundacarpus are recognized.
Phyllocladus, the celery pines, is a small genus of conifers, now usually treated in the family Podocarpaceae.Species occur mainly in New Zealand, Tasmania, and Malesia in the Southern Hemisphere, though P. hypophyllus ranges into the Philippines, a short way north of the equator.
North Cape is located at the northern end of the Northland Peninsula in the North Island of New Zealand. It is the northeastern tip of the Aupouri Peninsula and lies 30 kilometres (19 mi) east and 3 kilometres (1.9 mi) north of Cape Reinga. The name North Cape is sometimes used to refer just to the cape that is known in Māori as Otou and which overlooks Murimotu Island, and sometimes just to the eastern point of Murimotu Island. It is also used to refer to the whole larger headland stretching about five km from Murimotu Island westwards to Kerr Point (Ngatuatata) and including the Surville Cliffs. This wider North Cape, and specifically the Surville Cliffs, is the northernmost point of mainland New Zealand, being about three km further north than Cape Reinga. This article covers the wider North Cape. Statistics New Zealand uses a much larger statistical area called North Cape, extending south to the Houhora Heads in the 2018 New Zealand census. That area is covered by the article on Aupouri Peninsula.
Phyllocladus aspleniifolius, commonly known as the celerytop pine, is an endemic gymnosperm of Tasmania, Australia. It is widespread and common in Tasmania, with the most abundance in the western highlands. Its ‘leaves’ appear similar to those of a celery plant, hence the common name.
Phyllocladus trichomanoides, the tanekaha or celery pine, is a coniferous tree endemic to New Zealand.
Phyllocladus hypophyllus is a species of conifer in the family Podocarpaceae. It is found in Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, and Papua New Guinea.
Phyllocladus toatoa, known as toatoa (Māori) or blue celery pine is a species of conifer in the family Podocarpaceae, endemic to New Zealand. It was formerly referred to as P. glaucus.
Haloragis erecta, the shrubby haloragis, toatoa or erect seaberry, is a plant species that is endemic to New Zealand.
Phyllocladus alpinus, the mountain toatoa or mountain celery pine, is a species of conifer in the family Podocarpaceae. It is found only in New Zealand. The form of this plant ranges from a shrub to a small tree of up to seven metres in height. This species is found in both the North and South Islands. An example occurrence of P. alpinus is within the understory of beech/podocarp forests in the north part of South Island, New Zealand.
Pseudocoremia fenerata is a moth of the family Geometridae. It is endemic to New Zealand.
H. erecta may refer to:
P. glaucus may refer to:
Coccomyces clavatus is a species of foliicolous fungus found on fallen phylloclades of Phyllocladus alpinus in New Zealand.
P. alpinus may refer to:
Phylloflavan is a phenolic compound found in the New Zealand Podocarpaceae Phyllocladus alpinus.
Catamacta alopecana is a species of moth of the family Tortricidae. It is found in New Zealand.
Tyromyces toatoa is a species of poroid fungus found in New Zealand. It was described as a new species by G. H. Cunningham in 1965. The type collections were made by Joan Dingley, who found the fungus in Taupo, Mount Ruapehu, near Whakapapa Stream. She found it fruiting on the bark of dead branches and trunks of Phyllocladus alpinus, at an elevation of 1,000 metres (3,300 ft). The specific epithet toatoa evokes the Māori name of the host plant.
Pakihi is a vegetation association unique to the West Coast of the South Island of New Zealand, characterised by flat boggy land with infertile, waterlogged soil on which only rushes, ferns, moss, and mānuka grow.
Toatoa or Opape is a small settlement in the Ōpōtiki District of the Bay of Plenty Region on New Zealand's North Island.