The basis of a metallic bond is the attractive force generated between mobile electrons and fixed metallic atoms with positive charges. Metallic bonds extend over molecular structures while joining metallic atoms with free electrons, transporting heat energy through metals that become conductors of electricity.
Metallic bonds result from electromagnetic activity, bonding elements through the shifting of electrons within the outer shells of atoms. Once the bond has formed, the metals become malleable and conductive to electric transmission. Copper is one of the best-known examples of an electrical conductor. It is a major component of electronic systems from industrial wiring to superconductors.