Thousands of coral eggs and sperm collect during this year's annual coral livestock. (Given: Mikaela Nordborg)
Scientists are making the largest and most intricate coral regeneration series with the Great Barrier Reef to help kill coral reefs around the world in an unprecedented new project.
It was a project known as the "Great Reef High Reef".
Professor Peter Harrison, according to the Southern Cross University, researchers collected millions of coral eggs and sperm every year, and during the coral richness event, reefs in the first phase of ambitious project this week.
"This is Larva's most important restoration project, never in the Great Barrier Reef, but anywhere in the world," he said.
"It's really exciting.
"For the first time, we will try to literally scale millions of eggs and sperm pastures." We're disconnecting from Moore Reef off from Cairns. "
An innovative idea to give the best chance of life for coral
Harrison's teachers would cut short coral reefs with scientists about a week and larvae would be ready in the damaged parts of the reef.
However, it was the repair of damages caused by the mass of whitening by 2016 and 2017.
"In the Great Barrier Reef's corals we've lost more than half of the last two bleaching events," he said.
"The future is not a good reef system around the world unless it's a climate change manager.
"We've lost a lot of coral that produce less coral and fertilization rates will be smaller and larvae will need to be replenished by millions of reefs. [won’t be produced].
"Over the years, we have to start working on how to get it [restorations projects like this] to be significant on a large scale ".
Scientists are taking coral livestock, raising it in damaged parts of the coral reef and entering a coral larva. (Provided by: Katie Chartrand)
El Niño prediction makes a human intervention to survive
The Meteorological Office announces that the summer weather in El Niño is 70% higher than the summer weather conditions, which are associated with fewer temperatures, extreme temperatures and cycles.
"We are really urgently needed now since this year, because we face the potential of the potential of another massive El Nino, which is why the sea temperature will increase and other important lighting will be great," Harrison told reporters.
The Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority has agreed to former scientist David Wachenfeld and said the coral will continue to emphasize the rise of temperature.
Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority David Wachenfeld, chief scientist (Provided: GBRMPA)
"Concerns when humans are changing, while the climate world is getting hot, reefs are getting hot – which means that coral bleaching and coronary mortality are becoming more and more serious," he said.
"Today, the reef is trying to survive, it dies and is hurt, but it is resistant.
"But if we continue on the road, the reef will not be able to maintain it and we can not do anything we can do locally, so it's essential to do everything we can to reduce greenhouse gases.
"We must face climate change locally, but at the same time, we are working with scientists to develop future support techniques."
Katie Chartrand, a marine researcher, collaborated with James Cook University, Southern Cross University and Sydney Technology University, with the support of international researchers and tourism organizations.
"We have 55 people involved in this project," he said.
"We will also participate in the team from the Philippines".
While most coral reptiles are growing in reefs, some have been taken to laboratories to find out how scientists promote growth
Ms Chartrand said she enriched the corals by growing algae.
The researchers at Cairns used coral reptiles collected by scientists this week, which gave them a chance to give a better life to the coral.
Reef restoration project may be global
Harrison says the operation scale was unprecedented, but it was more open.
"This project is one of the first large-scale first attempt to reach the millions of fish in the skin, effectively," he said.
"We intend to scale the hectares of scale, and we are focusing on the scale of one square kilometer over the next few years.
"Rice increases the scale of damage worldwide, more than 70% of coral reefs in the world are very damaged and another 10 or 20 percent continue to be the fastest growing pressure on human populations.
"We need to enter larger values into the future".
Ms Chartrand said that if the project was successful, they were applied to damaged reefs around the world.
"We are not only talking about the Great Barrier Reef, which is to increase and increase the scale, especially for recovering water reefs, the reef that helps coral reptiles help other recipes. he said.
"[Outside the box thinking] It is critical to achieve real solutions and achieve reefs ".
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