Published Tuesday, 12 March 2013
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The 115 Catholic cardinals will hold a new round of voting on Wednesday morning, and the process will continue until one candidate has a two-thirds majority.
Thousands of pilgrims watched in St Peter's Square as the black smoke rose into the night sky.
Earlier in the day, cardinals swore an oath of secrecy before being locked in the chapel to pick the successor to 85-year-old Benedict XVI, who resigned two weeks ago.
No clear frontrunner has emerged, however, it is widely expected the new pope will be named by the end of this week.
The conclave, who represent the world's 1.2bn Catholics, are believed to be facing a decision between a pope from the developing world - Africa, Asia or Latin America - or an Italian successor after the reigns of John Paul II, a Pole, and German-born Benedict XVI.
Some of the names mentioned by cardinals as possible candidates include Gianfranco Ravasi, president of the Vatican's Pontifical Council for Culture, Cardinal Odilo Scherer, Archbishop of Sao Paolo in Brazil, and Cardinal Angelo Scola, Archbishop of Milan.
The last conclave took two days and the election of Cardinal Ratzinger surprised few.
He was in office for eight years before announcing his shock decision to step down, becoming the first pontiff to do so in some 600 years. He cited ill health as the reason.