Scientists in Australia are attempting to restore the Great Barrier Reef using IVF-style techniques.
At Annual Coral Snacking of the Larval Ristorant Project, experts will try to capture millions of coral eggs and siblings. This is known as "ITF The Great Barrier Reef".
Small coral nuts will grow later in the flowering week. When the larvae are ready, they will be repaired to the most damaged parts of the rock.
Professor Peter Harrison of the Southern Cross University of New South Wales, one of the project leaders, is the "biggest larval resort project", "Great Barrier Reef, not only anywhere in the world".
He said: "We've been trying to test a massive amount of millions of eggs and beacons to capture coral reefs.
"Our team is aiming to get hundreds of square meters in square kilometer in the future, never before."
Paranoid eggs and sperm are drowned in water from Kaines, North Queensland. Coral reefs are between 48 and 72 years earlier.
The seismic temperature associated with climate change, a world wide area of 2,300 km (1,429 miles), was damaged.
Professor Harrison said that their goal was to solve the cotton in 2016 and 2017.
"Great Barrier Reef, which lost more than half of coral reefs in one of the last two bleaching events," he said.
"Coral reefs and low fertilization, and millions of larvae have to be reconstructed naturally. [won’t be produced]. "
He said that there was not enough effort to take strong measures to influence climate change
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