Scaled down plans for redevelopment of the Chelsea Barracks site include shorter towers and more green space.
Developer Project Blue (Guernsey) Limited was forced to make changes to original plans for the site - which lies on the border of Pimlico and Chelsea - following a Westminster Council planning committee meeting in September.
Under the new plans, released on Tuesday, public open space would be increased from two to 6.2 acres on the residential complex.
The building opposite Gatliff Close would be reduced from 13 to eight storeys and set back four metres from the road, and the entire development would be sited a further 1.2 metres from Chelsea Bridge Road.
The total number of flats would also be reduced from 638 to 552, with 276 market-rate and 276 affordable homes.
The developer also intends to demolish the barracks' chapel under the new plans, to make way for the increased open space, despite campaigners attempts to save the building.
English Heritage has asked culture minister Barbara Follett MP to save the chapel by listing it, along with support from residents from the Barracks Action Group.
Bishop of London Richard Chartres has also penned a letter to Ms Follett, stating: "After some research I've come to accept the importance and value of this building."
Barracks Action Group chairwoman Georgine Thorburn, of Bloomfield Terrace, said she was arranging a public meeting in March, with Churchill ward councillors, to discuss the group's feelings about the latest proposal.
A PBGL spokesman said: "We have always been aware that a bold and contemporary design for the redevelopment of Chelsea Barracks was bound to arouse debate.
"However, over the past six months we have implemented a very extensive outreach programme to our neighbours and stakeholders, during which we have listened attentively and responded positively to their concerns.
"Consequently, on the key issues of height, massing and the public space, the scheme that we are now submitting for planning consent has achieved a high degree of consensus."
The new plans are set to be submitted to Westminster Council by the end of the week.