The Motherwell assistant manager has suffered more than most from bad refereeing decisions that could have been avoided with the aid of video replays in recent weeks.
He looked on from the Scotland dug-out in total disbelief as a legitimate Steven Fletcher goal was chalked off in the World Cup qualifier against Wales in Cardiff at the start of the month.
Then he was left stunned as whistler Stevie O'Reilly somehow refused to see Stevie Hammell's header had crossed the line in Well's SPL game with Hibs at Fir Park last Friday evening.
The match was screened live by ESPN and television replays showed the ball had clearly gone in during a game the home side ended up losing 4-0.
Controversial Fifa president Sepp Blatter has been an opponent of introducing modern technology to the beautiful game for many years. But even he softened his stance in the summer after a series of high-profile blunders during Euro 2012 in Poland and Ukraine.
And, in July, the International Football Association Board approved the trial of goalline technology in the Fifa Club World Cup in Japan this December.
For former Rangers, Airdrie, Motherwell, Portsmouth and Hearts midfielder Black, it cannot come soon enough.
He said: "I have had a couple of decisions that have gone against me recently that have been particularly sore.
"There was the incident last Friday and then the second Scotland goal against Wales that should have stood. Video technology would have helped in both those instances.
"The ball was a good foot over the line in our game against Hibs last week. But I have sympathy with the match officials. If they aren't 100% sure it's not a goal, then its impossible for them to give it."
He ADDED: "I am not sure to what extent video technology should be brought in. It may be difficult to put in place at every level, in the Third Division for example.
"Could it be called on when Elgin City play East Stirlingshire for example?"
"But it is something that should definitely be considered for the good of the game. It exists in many sports already, in tennis, in rugby league, in rugby union, to name a few, and it seems to work very well. Why can't it work in football?
"I think it actually creates an added sense of excitement in some instances. At Wimbledon, for example, it really gets the crowd going.
"I understand that referees have got a very difficult job to do. They don't have the benefit of video replays. It would help them to get calls right."