The FA will send a senior delegation to this week's International FA Board meeting over the use of goal-line technology.
Chairman David Bernstein and general secretary Alex Horne will be at FIFA headquarters in Zurich on Thursday to hear the results of the latest tests instigated by the IFAB.
Two systems, Hawk-Eye and GoalRef, have undergone scientific tests although the extent to which they may be used if recommended is unclear.
HawkEye uses cameras while GoalRef uses magnetic fields, although IFAB is expected to stress that the systems must only be used as an "aid to the referee" rather than the "ultimate decision-maker" - the referee will still be able to overrule.
In recent weeks, England's friendly international against Belgium at Wembley and the FA Hampshire Senior Cup final at Southampton's St Mary's both featured live tests of goal-line technology systems.
The debate over using such technology has raged for years, and in recent months there have been several instances of when it could have proved decisive in high-profile matches.
A "ghost" goal in the FA Cup semi-final, Andy Carroll's header in the final and Ukraine not being awarded a goal against England at Euro 2012 despite the ball appearing to cross the line have all attracted controversy.
The latter proved to be particularly embarrassing for Michel Platini, who has backed the use of extra officials looking along the line, although an official standing just yards away failed to spot the incident in Donetsk.
This prompted FIFA president Sepp Blatter to call for the introduction of technology.
Now the game's law-making body, comprised of FIFA and the four home nations, is set to look at the issue with six votes required for the systems to be accepted.