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Recently, a wide range of metals has become accessible. New engineering composites are being developed every day depending on these elements. These newly produced composites have been used in the automotive, marine, aircraft, and spacecraft sectors due to their lightness and outstanding strength. A spinnable covering that releases metallic ions gradually into a broth of living creatures could be employed for a variety of bioactivities. Although iron-based polymer-metal nanocomposites may be a viable option, nothing is known about their biological characteristics. According to the present research work, this topic is mostly concentrated on corrosion behavior analysis. According to earlier studies, there is a variation in iron metal matrix behavior based on corrosion behavior. The fundamental challenge in polymer -metal matrix composites is incorporating highly reinforced nano iron with limited corrosion resistance into a compact, corrosion -resistant packaging. The incorporation of metal particles, such as iron, into the polymeric matrix, is a viable technique for developing new antibacterial materials. The impact of filler length and matrix on the biocide behavior of polymer/iron compounds was investigated using 2 particles with sizes of roughly 10 nm and 45 m, as well as polymers with varied properties. Melt mixing was employed to make the composites, and the ion discharge from these substances was used to learn more about the mechanisms involved. The link between nano iron ion discharge and antibacterial behavior in polymer composites was also demonstrated by these findings.