Troy VII, in the mound at Hisarlik, is an archaeological layer of Troy that chronologically spans from c. 1300 to c. 950 BC. It concurs with the fall of the Bronze Age. It was a walled city with invigorated towers achieving a tallness of 9 meters 30 ft; the establishments of one of its towers estimated 18 meters by 18 meters 59 ft. Manfred Korfmann, who uncovered the site during the 1980s, assessed the territory of Troy VII at 200,000 square meters or progressively and put its populace at 5 to 10 thousand occupants, which makes it "by the measures of its day an extensive and vital city".
The city of the archeological layer known as Troy VIIa, which has been dated based on stoneware styles to the mid-to late-13th century BC, went on for about a century, with a devastation layer at c. 1190 BC. It is the regularly refered to possibility for the Troy of Homer and is accepted to relate to Wilusa, known from Hittite sources dating to the time of about 1300– 1250 BC.