The base metal prices on the London Metal Exchange (LME) closed mixed on Friday.
Copper prices rose as the U.S. consumer confidence data increased more than forecast in November, marking a seven-year high in the world's second-biggest consumer of the metal.
A measure of consumer confidence in the United States climbed to 89.4 this month, the highest level since early 2007, according to a survey from the University of Michigan and Thomson Reuters.
Besides, the U.S. retail sales rose in October, indicating the U.S. economy is on a stable track of recovery.
In October, U.S. retail sales edged up 0.3 percent from the previous month to 444.5 billion U.S. dollars, the U.S. Commerce Department said Friday.
The three-month unofficial copper price increased 20 U.S. dollars, or 0.30 percent, to 6,692.5 U.S. dollars per tonne.
The three-month unofficial aluminium price lost 32 U.S. dollars, or 1.56 percent, to 2,025 U.S. dollars a tonne.
The three-month unofficial lead price increased 12 U.S. dollars, or 0.59 percent, to 2,037 U.S. dollars a tonne.
Besides, the three-month unofficial zinc price lost 9 U.S. dollars, or 0.40 percent, to 2,259 U.S. dollars a tonne.
The three-month unofficial nickel price increased 97.5 U.S. dollars, or 0.63 percent, to 15,560 U.S. dollars a tonne.
The three-month unofficial tin price lost 105 U.S. dollars, or 0.53 percent, to 19,870 U.S. dollars a tonne.