Other type of wood we use in furniture arises from an Italian technique appeared to 17th century. The manufacturing of furniture was often realized with very diffuse wood (Beech, poplar, oak), then covered, by sticking, with a slice of nobler wood (walnut, rosewood, mahogany.). Called in France "Ebénisterie", she owed her development to Charles-André BOULLE, joiner in furniture of King Louis XIV, who realized furniture by making stick layer of ebony sawed on white wooden carpentered and sculptured structures. Since then, the evolution of techniques allowed to invent new forms of application, establishing today one of the most elegant way of ennobling furniture. The fine and precise slicing allows to multiply the number of almost identical images of the wood, to compose them in friezes of juxtaposed layers, and thus to furnish panels of large surface, to realize drawings on furnitures or decorations sets in classic or contemporary marquetry.