Golf clubs with amorphous metal heads, created by Liquidmetal®, have been on the market since 1998.
Industrial coatings for equipment and machinery that are exposed to environments of high wear, temperature, and corrosion. Amorphous metal has the lowest coefficient of friction of any metallic coating, and significantly extends part lifetime. Example: the wall of a refinery coker.
Armor-piercing ammunition that enhances the performance and safety levels for users. The military is developing armor-piercing ammunition that uses amorphous metal instead of Depleted Uranium (DU) alloy.
Casings for electronics and telecommunications equipment, such as cellular handsets, that are stronger, smaller, and thinner.
Amorphous metal knives are used in medical fields, such as ophthalmic medicine, because they are sharper than steel, less expensive than diamond, and higher quality than diamond; they are more consistently manufactured than steel or diamond; and they have longer lasting blades.
Solar wind collector tiles on NASA’s Genesis spacecraft, the first mission to collect and return samples of the solar wind. The tiles are comparable to a coffee cup lid, and will play a key role in the collection process. The mission is designed to measure the composition of isotopes in solar matter. For information see: http://www.lpi.usra.edu/meetings/lpsc2000/pdf/1783.pdf