The researchers plan to grow the coral larvae from eggs collected on Wednesday and return to the hills that were heavily damaged by climate-related coral bleaching.
"The whole process of this large-scale larvae education and resettlement will be carried out directly at the Greater Barrier Reef," said Peter Harrison of South Hollow University, one of the project's leaders.
"Our team will rebuild hundreds of square meters to reach a square kilometer in the future.
The Larvaard Reconstruction Project has been launched, coinciding with an annual coral inscription on the rift, which begins at the beginning of this week and lasts from 48 to 72 hours.
In the large turns of the 300-kilometer reef, due to coral climatic changes, the marine temperature increased and left the skeletal wastes in the so-called coral bleach.
The northern coast of the reef has suffered severe acne twice as unbelievable in 2016 and 2017, which can be frightening, which can not be restored.
Harrison and his colleagues hoped to help reverse their new project, but warned that it would not be enough to save the rift.
"Climatic action is the only way to save coral reefs from the future," he said.
"Our approach to the Rifle Recovery is to stick to the coral population before the emission and to the stabilization of our climate."
Scientists hope that the corals surviving bleach will have greater tolerance to the temperature, as this growing plant population grows to the coral to get the chance of surviving future enlightenment events.
Researchers from the James Cook University and the Sydney Technological University (UTS) have tried to grow coral larvae along with microscopic algae. Two people live in the symbiosis of the rift.
"So, we are trying to track this process as soon as possible, whether the survival and early growth of green animals can be enhanced by algae fastening," explains David Sugget, UTS.