Isopogon anemonifolius - budding up.
Utricularia dichotomaHere is the same specimen, close up. You can see at the left hand edge, that there is a slightly raised surface, and then it is still growing outwards, at a slightly lower, and thinner layer.
This is a golden form of a Jelly Fungus. A small one, with definite shape, growing out like paddles, on stems. My finger is shown for scale, so please forgive the grubby fingernail.The last photo for tonight is of a moth which was unusual in several respects. Firstly, it was flying in daylight (admittedly, it was a dull day). But it was also a moth which holds itself in an unusual way - the body is not visible, but its stance is high, not squatting the way some moths do. Then the wings are held almost flat, but wide spread. There are distinct patterns on th eiw=wings, including a definite line across both sets of wings, and four prominent dots.
Finally, it has some very prominent, but short antennae. Many moths have "rams horn" antennae, which are wide spread. Not this one. Its neat antennae point straight forward. I have never seen anything like it before. Its wing spread was about 30 mm across (1 and a half inches).
The closest I can get to an ID for this moth is a "Triangular Moth" (Epidesmia chilonaria). If I am right, it is of the "Looper Caterpillar" family (GEOMETRIDAE)