SYDNEY: Scientists are launching the biggest attempt to recreate the coral reef in the Great Barrier Reef in danger because of the millions of years of egg and sperm for each creature.
The researchers said Wednesday that coral larvae grow from eggs that grow and have been damaged by chlorinated chlorinated.
"This is the first time that large-scale larvae and planting larvae are fishing directly on the Arrasate Reef directly," said Peter Harrison at the Southern Cross University, one of the project's leaders.
"Our team will recover hundreds of square meters in the future with the intention of reaching square kilometers, the previously unpredictable scale," he said in a statement.
The "Larval restoration project" was set up, in accordance with the annual Coral reef launch, which lasts from 48 to 72 hours.
Coral has made 2,300 km of reefs (1,400 miles) of reefs killing sea temperature associated with climate change, leaving behind a bone-marrow process known as coral bleaching.
The north of the northern fishes suffered unprecedented two consecutive years in the 2016 and 2017 years to avoid serious damage.
Harrison and his colleagues are hopeful that the renovation project may reverse the trend, but the effort will not be enough to save reefs.
"Climate coral reefs are the only way to survive in the future," he said.
"Approaching our restoration of reefs wants to accelerate and evolve populations with corals, and thus stabilize the climate.
Scientists hope that coral survivors will be able to increase temperature due to a higher degree of tolerance, a growing population created by this year's event that corals will be able to survive future lighting events.
Researchers at the James Cook University and Sydney Technology University (UTS) also say that the novelty of the renovation project is the growth of coral larvae and algae microscopy.
They live in symbiosis on the reef.
"For this reason, we want to continue this process faster, so that the survival and early growth of young corals will be able to quickly extract grains," explains David Suggett.