Landscape archaeology has been defined in many ways over the past few decades. It is both archaeological technology and theoretical construction: archaeologists regard the past as a way of integrating people and the environment. Partly born due to new technologies (geographic information systems, remote sensing and geophysical surveys, especially for this research), landscape archaeology has promoted a wide range of regional studies and elements that are not easily detectable in traditional research. Inspections such as roads and farmland. Although the current form of landscape archaeology is clearly a modern investigation, its roots have been found in the study of William Stuckley’s ancient artifacts in the 18th century, and in the early 20th century, by the geographer Karlsauer. The work was discovered. The Second World War affected this research, making it easier for scholars to obtain aerial photography. The study of the settlement model created by Julian Stewart and Gordon Willy in the middle of this century influenced later scholars who collaborated with geographers to conduct landscape-based research such as central theory and spatial archaeological statistical models. In the 1970s, the term “landscape archaeology” was used, and the idea began to take shape. By the 1990s, post-processing movements were underway, especially landscape archaeology. Criticism suggests that landscape archaeology focuses on the geographical features of the landscape, but, like many “procedural” archaeology, people leave. What is missing is the way people influence the shaping of the environment and how people and the environment cross and interact. Other key objections are the technology itself, the geographic information systems and satellite images used to define the landscape, and the air photos used to define the landscape, keeping research and researchers away, making the visual aspects of research superior to other perceptual aspects. Viewing maps, even large-scale and detailed maps, can define and limit regional analysis to specific data sets, allowing researchers to “hide” scientific objectivity and ignore the perceptual aspects associated with real life in the landscape. As a result of the new technology, some landscape archaeologists have tried to use hypertext theory to build the sensibility of the landscape and the people who live it. Curiously, the influence of the Internet has led to a wider range of non-linear manifestations of archaeology as a whole, especially landscape archaeology. This involves inserting sidebar elements such as reconstructed drawings or alternative interpretations or oral history or imaginary events into standard text, and attempts to free up ideas from text restriction strategies by using 3D software-supported reconstruction. These sidebars allow scholars to continue to present data in an academic manner, but can obtain a wider range of interpretative discourses.