"Football is way behind other sports when we think how successful it is being used in cricket, tennis, rugby and so many other sports," added Taylor.
"I would like to think that it would be in place at the highest level by next season. The technology has been there for some time and when something is infallible it is going to be a help.
"In this day and age the technology is available and we should use it. We've got to do all we can to ensure that, in sport, justice is done."
The Football Association and the Premier League repeated their calls on Monday for goal-line technology to be introduced as soon as possible.
Football's 'ghost' goals
2005: Luis Garcia (Liverpool) v Chelsea
Garcia put the Reds into the Champions League final when his hooked effort was awarded by the referee, despite Blues defender William Gallas claiming he had cleared it from under the bar.
2010: Frank Lampard (England) v Germany
England thought they were back in the World Cup second round tie when Lampard's 20-yard strike bounced down off the bar. Replays showed Lampard had scored - but the officials disagreed.
2012: Clint Hill (Bolton) v QPR
Replays showed Hill's header crossed the line before keeper Adam Bogdan scrambled the ball away in a Premier League relegation battle. The officials ruled it did not and Bolton went on to win.
But FA general secretary Alex Horne warned it may not be in place for the beginning of next season.
"If you were looking at a league structure of, say, 20 clubs, you're probably talking about three months to install it properly in every venue, so this isn't an instant "plug-in and get on with it" type technology," he told BBC Sport.
"We need to get there first and have it approved, hopefully with more than one technology so we can have a bit of competition in the market; then competitions themselves need to determine when they want to introduce it and get on with procuring it and installing it. So it will take a little time to come after 2 July."
Former Premier League referee Dermot Gallagher insists officials are fully supportive of video assistance.
"This kind of technology wouldn't take anything away from referees' authority," he said. "It will give a clear indication - goal or no goal.
"Every referee at every level, if given the opportunity to have that in their armoury, would say 'yes'."
Taylor, whose union represents 4,000 current professional players in England and Wales, says the governing bodies would have to review the success of any future goal-line technology before deciding whether to extend its use to settle other controversial decisions.
Questions have been raised over the awarding of two recent penalties to Premier League leaders Manchester United following challenges with seemingly minimal contact on winger Ashley Young.
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