6. Wide shot of exterior of Ministry of Emergency Situations
7. Wide shot of crisis centre control room
8. Man walking past large world map on wall
9. Computer with map showing crash area - zooms in
10. Technicians looking at map on desk
11. Close-up map
12. Technician speaking on telephone and looking at map
13. SOUNDBITE: (Russian) Vladimir Goryachev, Head of Emergency Reaction Group
"There are eight ships with 165 rescuers at the disaster site. They are searching the area in inflatable boats after air reconnaissance has been conducted and are trying to find anything that floats to the surface of the Black Sea. On the basis of what they find, conclusions will be drawn as to the causes of the accident."
14. Close-up of computer
15. SOUNDBITE: (Russian) Vladimir Goryachev, Head of Emergency Reaction Group
"The black boxes, it is the same (as with other parts of the aircraft). The site where the airplane crashed is over 1,000 metres in depth and to bring anything up from that far down is very difficult. Even if special submarine equipment is used, it is nearly impossible."
16. Wide shot of man placing flag on location of crash on wall map
Russia's Emergency Reaction Group continued its efforts on Friday to recover wreckage and bodies from the Sibir Airlines passenger plane which crashed into the Black Sea one day earlier.
Rescue efforts are being co-ordinated from a control centre inside the Moscow-based Ministry of Emergency Situations.
Vladimir Goryachev, Head of the Emergency Reaction Group, said eight ships and a team of 165 rescuers were combing the surface of the sea for remnants of the plane, but explained that the deep waters were hampering salvage efforts.
There is little hope the plane's black box flight recorder would be recovered because the wreckage was at a depth of least one thousand metres (3,300 feet), meaning the cause of the disaster may never be known.
At least 78 people died when a Sibir Airlines flight from Tel Aviv to Novosibirsk exploded and plunged into the Black Sea.
So far, only 14 bodies, some personal belongings and pieces of the Tupolev 154 plane fuselage have been recovered.
Meanwhile, at the Moscow office of the Novosibirsk-based Sibir Airlines, people continued to buy tickets for flights, seemingly undeterred by President Vladimir Putin's assertion that terrorists may have caused the crash.
Technical failure and a stray Ukrainian missile fired during military exercises have also been mooted as potential causes of the mysterious explosion.