Satellites images taken four days ago show two objects located about 14 miles from each other in the Indian Ocean.
The larger object is 79 feet long and the other is roughly 16 feet, and they are believed to be possible debris from Flight 370.
That is a possibility. Each wing of the missing plane is about 81 feet long.
Australia's Prime Minister was confident when he released the images Thursday, calling then "new and credible information" in the search.
The area is remote, far from regular shipping channels where crews might have seen the debris earlier.
Recovery crews will be up against the elements and a search area that could be more than two miles under water.
CNN's Rosa Flores is OutFront with more on how the crews do it.
Images of possible debris from Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 have been captured on satellite in the southern Indian Ocean.
“This is a lead, it’s probably the best lead we have right now,” said John Young, general manager of emergency response for the Australian Maritime Safety Authority, on where the missing plane might be has prompted a massive search in the area more than 1,500 miles southwest of Australia.
It's one of the world's most remote places.
If it is part of the plane, recovery crews will be up against brutal currents, winds and search area that could be more than two miles under water.
— CNN Video (@CNNVideo) March 20, 2014
OutFront: Former Inspector General for the U.S. Department of Transportation Mary Schiavo and Steve Wallace, Former Director of the FAA's Office of Accident Investigation. They are both CNN Aviation Analysts.
Almost two weeks after Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 vanished, the search continues to come up empty.
However, some people not directly linked to the investigation, claim they've actually spotted the plane.
CNN Jeanne Moos takes a look at all of the possible sightings.