Copper is a versatile and widely used metal known for its excellent conductivity, corrosion resistance, and malleability.

We offer these grades of Copper:

  • 110 Copper, CDA C11000
  • C17200
  • 172 BeCu


Physical Properties
  • Color: Copper has a characteristic reddish-brown or orange color.
  • Conductivity: Copper is an excellent conductor of electricity, making it widely used in electrical wiring, electronics, and electrical components.
  • Thermal Conductivity: Copper also has high thermal conductivity, making it suitable for heat exchangers and other thermal applications.
  • Bronze: A copper alloy with tin as the main alloying element. Bronze is known for its strength, corrosion resistance, and historical use in art and sculpture.
  • Brass: A copper alloy with zinc as the main alloying element. Brass exhibits a yellowish color and is valued for its combination of strength and aesthetic appeal.
Corrosion Resistance
  • Natural Oxidation: Copper forms a protective oxide layer on its surface, giving it inherent corrosion resistance.
  • Patina: Over time, copper develops a natural patina, which is a greenish layer that forms on its surface. The patina protects the underlying copper from further corrosion.
Malleability and Ductility
  • Malleability: Copper is highly malleable, allowing it to be easily shaped and formed into various products.
  • Ductility: Copper is ductile, meaning it can be drawn into thin wires without breaking.

Electrical Wiring: Copper is extensively used in electrical wiring and cables due to its high electrical conductivity.
Electronics: Copper is used in various electronic components, such as printed circuit boards (PCBs) and connectors.
Plumbing: Copper pipes and fittings are commonly used in plumbing due to their corrosion resistance and durability.
Heat Exchangers: Copper’s high thermal conductivity makes it suitable for heat exchangers in HVAC systems and refrigeration.
Roofing and Architecture: Copper is used in roofing, gutters, and architectural elements for its durability and aesthetic appeal.
Coins: Many coins throughout history, including pennies, have been made from copper or copper alloys.

Copper Alloys in Art and Sculpture

Statues and Sculptures: Copper and its alloys, particularly bronze, have been used for centuries in the creation of statues and sculptures.

Antimicrobial Properties

Antimicrobial: Copper exhibits antimicrobial properties, which is why it is used in healthcare settings for surfaces such as doorknobs and handrails.


Recyclable: Copper is highly recyclable without losing its properties. Recycling copper is energy-efficient and environmentally friendly.