As millions of Internet users continue scouring the Web for videos of Erin Andrews, the ESPN sportscaster who was surreptitiously filmed naked in a hotel room, amateur and professional sleuths looking for a culprit now contend that there are actually multiple clips which appear to have been filmed in at least two different locations.
The clips of Andrews, 31, a statuesque blonde who has developed a devoted following since starting at ESPN in 2004 , were posted online late last week, and searches for the videos have topped Google's trend list for the past three days.
The grainy images shot through what appears to be a makeshift hole in a wall, show Andrews undressing and appearing nude in an unknown hotel room, apparently unaware that she is being filmed.
The Web site TMZ.com has viewed several pieces of footage and surmised there are six separate clips circulating online, four filmed at one hotel and two from a second.
According to the site, the first set of videos was filmed through a round hole, and the second set filmed through a jagged hole. There is reportedly different furniture in each of the rooms.
TMZ speculates that the alleged peeping tom was someone -- possibly an ESPN employee -- who had knowledge of Andrews' schedule.
A spokesman for ESPN, which like ABC News is owned by the Walt Disney Company, would not confirm that the investigation was focusing on any one person or group of people.
"In conjunction with Erin's attorney we are looking at all possibilities," said spokesman Josh Krulewitz.
Many of the Web sites initially hosting the clip have since removed it, but the video continues to live on the Internet in cached versions.
A cached clip found by ABC News, but of unconfirmed authenticity, shows grainy images of a naked woman whom the camera seems to be following, indicating the camera may be hand held.
In a previous statement Andrews' lawyer Marshall Grossman said no one has yet to be identified, as the video maker.
"Although the perpetrator or perpetrators of this criminal act have not yet been identified, when they are identified she intends to bring both civil and criminal charges against them and against anyone who has published the material. We request respect of Erin's privacy at this time, while she and her representatives are working with the authorities," said Grossman.
Grossman, who works out of Los Angeles, did not return calls for comment early Wednesday.
Though Grossman has vowed to see the peeping tom prosecuted, other victims of so-called video voyeurs say few states have laws against filming someone without their consent.
Just 19 states have laws that ban filming someone without their knowledge.