The beginning stage of current stratigraphy can be pursued back to Leonardo da Vinci and his delineations. Pioneer work by the Danish polymath Nicolaus Steno (Niels Stensen) in northern Italy, in the midst of the late seventeenth century developed the essential truth that progressively settled rocks are overlain by increasingly energetic rocks if the gathering has not been disturbed. His law of superposition of strata is basic to all stratigraphic thinks about. Likewise, Steno set up in examinations that buildup are put away on a dimension plane and shake units can be tracked with the side, normally for broad partitions; incredibly essential plans to us as of now, anyway noteworthy at the time. Leonardo da Vinci (1452– 1519) is outstanding for certain things, and his duties to science are refreshingly present when we look back at them. In his strength, da Vinci essentially rediscovered geological perspective, around 200 years before Steno, in the midst of the Renaissance (Rosenberg 2001). In his delineation of the slants of Tuscany, da Vinci portrayed a sensible progression of at the edge constant, level strata demonstrating the possibility of superposition. Likewise, about a century after Steno, Giovanni Arduino saw, again using superposition, three basically different rocks suites in the Italian bit of the Alpine belt. A crystalline tempest basement of increasingly prepared rocks, misshaped in the midst of the Late Paleozoic Variscan orogeny, was overlain unconformably by mainly Mesozoic limestones turned later in the midst of the Alpine orogeny; these consequently were overlain unconformably by incapably joined clastic rocks, generally blends. These three units built up his basic, helper and tertiary structures; the last term has been held and formalized for the season of land time succeeding the Cretaceous. These three divisions were used by and large to depict shake movements elsewhere in Europe seeming same precedents, yet these three structures were not so much the time correlatives of the sort movement in the Apennines.
There is as of now an extent of different sorts of stratigraphies subject to, for example, lithology (lithostratigraphy), fossils (biostratigraphy), basic units, for instance, push sheets (tectonostratigraphy), appealing furthest point (magnetostratigraphy), blend associations (chemostratigraphy), discontinuities (allostratigraphy), seismic data (seismic stratigraphy) and depositional designs (cyclo-and progression stratigraphies). The fi rst two have most application in paleontological examinations, notwithstanding the way that course of action and cyclostratigraphic frameworks are directly giving increasingly critical bits of information into the climatic and normal settings of fossil social affairs. Here, in any case, we center around lithostratigraphy (shake structure), biostratigraphy (extents of fossils) and chronostratigraphy (time estimation).