The purpose of this study is to provide a perspective of stone knapped experience for the understanding of the traditional stone-tool skilled technologies and social reproduction. Since 1980's, decent amount of practical studies for the Japanese prehistoric stone tool production and skill have been conducted, however, there have been no comprehensive studies of the variation on site formation process, or of dynamics of their fabrication, use, and abandonment. This is partially due to the fact that, until recently, Japanese archaeology has focused primarily upon the priori dichotomy of novice and skilled person, and the insubstantial archaeological evidences missing organic materials due to the acidic soil. On the base of soil biological traits of East Asia, evolutionally approach for the skills may be more successful than the paleo-ethnological approach. Experimental research by the author and others suggests that the manufacturing skill may interest correlation to the cognitive skills between anatomically modern humans and Neanderthals. These facts enhance the possibility that future perspectives based on knapped studies in the evolutionally archaeology.