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It's now been two full weeks since Flight 370 disappeared and questions and theories far outweigh clues and concrete information.
But could the key to solving this mystery be found among satellite-tracked buoys?
Joining "Piers Morgan Live" on Friday evening, Oceanography researcher Luca Centurioni demonstrated how such instruments may aid in the search for debris in the Indian Ocean.
"We have an element which is underwater. We call it a drug. And that will make sure the drifter follows the ocean currents," explained Centurioni, detailing the first element in a three tier process. "Then we have another sensor which is a temperature sensor. It measures the temperature of the water. And then very importantly we have another sensor which is atmospheric pressure sensor ... and what we do, we feed all the data in real time to anyone who can make use of it."
With a pair of images being spotted via satellite early Thursday morning, a collection of international ships and aircrafts converged in the ocean. Adding buoys to the search offers a simple and intimate element to the investigation.
"It's very easy. They can be either deployed from an airplane or just one person can deploy it from the ship. Basically you just throw it overboard and the drifter starts the mission automatically. Here it goes."
And with that, Centurioni and his handlers heaved the objects over the side of their ship and into the waters of San Diego, in the process demonstrating a piece of technology which many hope will help provide some answers regarding the mystery surrounding missing Flight 370.
Watch the above video to see Centurioni demonstrate his expertise, and stay with CNN on television, and visit cnn.com for the latest developments on missing Flight 370.
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