Chitin is a straight biopolymer shaped by N-acetyl-D-glucosamine units connected by glycosidic bonds. Chitin is the second most plentiful polysaccharide in nature after cellulose, and it very well may be found in the exoskeletons of scavangers and molluscs and in bug fingernail skin. Contagious biomass is one more significant wellspring of chitin. Ongoing advances in maturation innovation for the development of biopolymers from contagious source have been certainly standing out enough to be noticed. The biomass utilized for the aging of chitosan is a cheap bio squander from a copious and efficient source, and these bio-squanders would need to be made due/post-treated any way. Extraction of exceptionally utilitarian worth added items, for example, chitosan may give a rewarding answer for these bio-squanders. Contagious biomass can be created by Solid-State Fermentation (SSF) and Submerged Fermentation (SmF). The SmF enjoys a particular benefit as this aging technique gives more straightforward control of aging boundaries like pH, temperature, and supplement focus in the aging medium. Be that as it may, the SSF is known to create bigger amounts of biomass than SmF, accordingly a higher potential for chitosan creation. By and large, chitosan creation from organisms requires different fixings, for example, yeast remove, D-glucose, and peptone. As of late, studies have been centered around the usage of modest carbon sources, for example, bio squanders for refined organisms for chitosan creation.