I think this might be a freshly hatched Amorbus sp., possibly the fourth Amorbus species that I have found at Woodlands Historic Park. About five of these were seen clustered together at the top of a blade of grass.
A small, very active dark beetle commonly called Water Penny from family Psephenidae had a slightly dorso-ventrally flattened body. The elytra showed two narrow bands of pale specks. The pronotum which was the same colour as the elytra had a pair of short pale streaks on either side of midline arising from the posterior margin. The lateral margins had pale flecks. The elytra stopped short of the terminal abdominal segments. Head was small with relatively large closely placed eyes. Antennae were segmented.
Legs were thin with feeble tarsi.
Flew in towards the garden lights on a warm night and then disappeared under some wood.
( Please add Sclerocyphon sp.)
This oecophorine moth had a white head and thorax. Wings were white with broad, dark costal margins which were broken by two oblique bands of white on either side. The body of the fore wings showed dark smudges and spots. Labial palps were re-curved.
Wing span about 20 mms.
Attracted to bright garden lights on a warm day. Area has tall gum trees.
(Please add Palimmeces hemiphanes. Thanks.)
I think these are eggs from Paropsisterna beata. Several batches of eggs seen on the same tree as larvae and adults. A robber fly was at one lot of eggs, and small wasps (present in this image) were quite interested in others.