Scotland coach Frank Hadden lamented his side's inability to turn possession and territory into points after New Zealand triumphed 32-6 at Murrayfield.
Scotland competed bravely against a second-string All Blacks side but only had two Chris Paterson penalties to show for their efforts.
In contrast, New Zealand made the most of their line breaks and turnovers by scoring four tries and as a result comfortably preserved their 103-year-old unbeaten record against Scotland.
Anthony Tuitavake crossed for the first try - while Nick de Luca was in the sin bin - and further tries followed from Piri Weepu, Richard Kahui and Anthony Boric.
Hadden said: "Everyone will be able to imagine how frustrated we are after that afternoon. We seemed to dominate the territory and possession.
"We really turned up to play today and we played some good stuff. We created a lot of opportunities and won the line breaks nine to six but there's no denying that the All Blacks showed their class when it came to finishing.
"However I felt we gave their defence a very stiff examination and thought their defence was absolutely outstanding and not just their front line - the second line and the scrambling too.
"We're disappointed with the way we fell off in the line-out latterly but we're not particularly concerned about that because we feel it's probably something which is due to the lack of time we've had together.
"What we are concerned about was the domination we had in the scrummage. We didn't manage to capitalise on that aspect for one reason or another.
"Everybody is aware that as soon as we got the pressure on that the scrummage was going down.
"It's a difficult decision for the referee to make if there's no movement one way or another but we certainly felt that when we got the hit on they were struggling to cope with that pressure.
"Nick has apologised (for the sin-binning) already. I'm not sure how aware he was of what he was doing but fair play to them for taking advantage of the extra man.
"Unfortunately when we had an extra man we huffed and puffed but were unable to cross the whitewash."