New Zealand enjoyed a dominant evening of Track Cycling with three of the four gold medals at Lee Valley VeloPark.

Bryony Botha and Aaron Gate celebrated women's and men's individual pursuit glory, before Ellesse Andrews saw off Olympic champion Kelsey Mitchell to win the women's sprint.

Andrews edged Mitchell by just 0.003 seconds to win the first race of their sprint final before powering past Canadian Mitchell, who made an early surge, to secure gold.

For 22-year-old Andrews, who led New Zealand to team sprint gold on Friday and was part of the silver-medal winning team pursuit squad, it has already been a special Games.

"It's going to take a while for the results of the past two days to settle in. Right now I'm stoked and so happy to have some of my family here and lots of friends. These are really happy moments," Andrews said.

"My grandma and my grandad love coming to watch racing and this is my first elite result in front of them because they weren't able to come to Tokyo. To be able to go and give them a big cuddle afterwards, I can't even explain how special that is."

Welsh teenager Emma Finucane claimed the bronze medal, fighting back from one down to beat England's Sophie Capewell.

Botha set a new Games Record to claim gold, winning by over eight seconds ahead of Australia's Maeve Plouffe.

Botha stormed home in a time of 3:18.456, with Scotland's Neah Evans claiming the bronze medal after seeing off Australia's Sarah Roy.

"Everybody in the Commonwealth dreams of winning a gold medal at the Games," Botha said.

"It's such a surreal feeling - you're the best in the Commonwealth. It's so cool and I'm so happy to be a part of it.

"It's absolutely incredible. I have never been to an event where it's been this loud. It's so cool."

Bryony Botha stormed to gold with a Games Record

It was an all-New Zealand showdown for gold in the men's 4000m individual pursuit final, with Gate coming out on top against Tom Sexton.

Gate put in a dominant display to leave his team-mate trailing, coming home by a margin of 4.243 seconds to follow up the Team Pursuit gold won on Friday.

On racing his team-mate, Gate said: "There was a bit of banter between us after qualifying and we joked about how we could make it exciting for the crowd, but we still wanted to respect what it means to be racing here and do our absolute best to beat each other fair and square. That's what our goal was.

"I wasn't looking across the track but it was pretty close until the end so we both gave it our best."

Team England's defending champion Charlie Tanfield was beaten to bronze by Australia's Conor Leahy.

Nicholas Paul won the final track gold of the night with a storming victory for Trinidad and Tobago in the men's keirin, with Scotland's Jack Carlin coming home to win silver.

A nasty crash occurred in the men's keirin.

Paul made a surge for the finish that was too much to live with, even for a rider with the power of Carlin, as the 23-year-old claimed Trinidad's first Commonwealth medal since 1966.

"I have had some big results but this is one to remember for sure," he said. "To be able to race in London again, go to my second Commonwealth Games and to earn a gold medal is unbelievable. I am happy with my performance.

"It means a lot to Trinidad and cycling as a whole there. Cycling has been growing over the years and I'm happy to be able to come here and set the trend even higher."

Malaysia's Shah Sahrom came home in third.

The first heat of the second round featured a huge crash as Australia's Matthew Glaetzer and England's Joe Truman fell.

Truman received treatment and received huge cheers from the crowd when he sat up and was taken off the track.