Aluminum, which is light, recyclable and strong, is the third most common element on earth after oxygen and silicon, and its uses are almost unlimited. The weight of aluminum is only 1/3 of the weight of steel (2.7 gr/cm3). While its low weight makes it easy to carry and use, it also makes an important contribution in terms of economy by reducing energy consumption during transportation.

Aluminum can be processed, shaped, and processed in cold and hot conditions. Due to the fact that different alloys are available for different requirements, it is used widely in many sectors such as building and construction, sea and air transport (boats, airplanes), automotive, solar, wind, geothermal energy, oil and natural gas, electronics, industrial design, packaging, medicine, glass, chemistry, fuel additives, software and informatics.

Aluminum traps heat and cold inside itself by reflecting heat and light, and taste, smell and aroma transition is not possible with its impermeability feature. This feature has an important place in the food industry as it provides effective food protection. It also has high energy efficiency compared to other metals for lighting materials, mirrors, window frames and many other uses, as it reduces energy consumption in reflectors.

Aluminum reacts with oxygen in the air, forming a protective oxide coating that makes it resistant to corrosion. In this respect, it requires less maintenance and renewal compared to metals such as iron and steel. In addition to this, its contribution to both environmental protection and economic savings is high.
Aluminum can be easily recycled. The energy used for recycling is 5% of the energy used to produce the initial primary metal. According to statistics, 75% of all aluminum produced to date is still in use.