Today, processing technologies have generated negative environmental impact as emission of toxic gases and degradation of the earth when certain products are placement in landfills leading to environmental pollution and several health risks, which damage societies to sustain the planet for future generations. As electronics waste, grain-oriented iron foils, graphite films and Mn-Zn ferrites have been identified as interesting candidates. Uncommon physical properties from such materials are available when these are converting technologically. A strategy such as Life-Cycle Assessment is employed here to taking into account all stages of the life cycle of electronics waste, including processing technology, manufacturing processes, use phase, and end-of-life routes to quantify the recycling performance as a function of the physical parameters that will characterize operability of a functional device. Hence, structure and conduction properties in waste materials are exploring by using Raman spectroscopy and electrical characterization techniques. Researching waste materials will provide theoretical basis for open-loop recycling, where trends related to green engineering must be attained with recyclable materials for practical adaptive structures using different performance principles compared to those used in silicon devices.