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Many different types of materials have recently become available. Day by day, novel materials in the engineering area were developed based on these materials. Because of their lightweight and excellent strength, these freshly formed composites were used in the automobile, naval, aviation, and spacecraft industries. A spinnable covering capable of slowly releasing metal species into a broth of living organisms provides intriguing material for a variety of bioactivities. Metal nanocomposites made of aluminum are a promising option, although little is recognized about their biological features. A biostatic coating made of an aluminum-based nanocomposite with loading stabilized nanoparticles is suggested, with systematic connections demonstrated between material qualities and biological impacts. This research is mostly focused on corrosion behavior analysis, according to the current experimental research. There is a variance in aluminum metal matrix behavior depending on variation in corrosion behavior, according to previous literature. The main problem in MMC is to incorporate highly reinforced, low-corrosion resistance AMC into a lightweight, corrosion-resistant package. The current work was focused on reinforcing waste materials with AMC particles based on the preceding approach. Aluminum was the primary material used in this research. Fly ash was created by converting them into oxidized metallurgical particles. Only the automobile sector used the lightweight metal matrix composite. In an integrated metal composite, corrosion does not occur automatically. Researchers discovered that carbon and silicon ionic particles have a corrosive effect in this paper. Fly ash particles of biostatic activity analysis were used biologically to determine the outcome through corrosion analysis, morphological analysis, and biological test analysis as part of a waste management scheme. In this research, the performance of fly ash is compared to that of an aluminum metal matrix composite.