Let's begin by explaining that for radioactive geological dating (also called radioisotope dating) in which radioactive impurities were selectively incorporated when the fossil materials were formed, it is very useful to compare it with a naturally occurring radioisotope having a known half-life.
Now, taking into account that the fossils are millions and millions of years old, radioisotopes are needed that exceed this measure.
To understand it better:
The longer the half-life of a radioisotope, the greater its utility for estimating fossil ages or geological formations.
In this sense, uranium-238 (U238) has a half-life of 4,470 million years, therefore, it is among the most commonly used radioisotopes for fossil and geological dating.
The other options do not have such long durabilities and half-lives.
Uranium-238 is used to date many geological samples, especially on materials that are thousands to over a million years old