This question is impossible to answer. That is because determining the cause of a loss in adhesion is a process, and there is no universal list of materials to guarantee a perfect lamination all the time. If a product lamination has been good for some time and suddenly stops working it can have several causes which must be determined experimentally for that combination. All that can be said with certainty is that something in the component products or the process has changed. The best way to guard against the loss of adhesion is to institute process control and incoming component property monitoring and the institution of control charting. If this is not done, then it is a very time-consuming process to determine the root cause of the failure, and the timing will not help for a short-term fix.
The potential causes of the loss in adhesion is a change in the incoming product-surface properties, changes in the metallization process for the metallized films, variations in the adhesive composition, use of a new adhesive dilution solvent which interferes with the adhesive curing [such as the alcohol content of the solvent], changes in drier settings or line speed, age of the film materials causing surface contamination in the roll and of course changes in the film formulation not related by the film manufacturer. Finding the root cause has to be done by using sophisticated surface chemical analysis of the failed lamination.
In contrast, if control charting of the incoming surface properties, such as surface energy of the metallized film and the laminating film, bond strength of a standard or lab made lamination peel strength, cure rate and extent of the lamination adhesive and key process settings for the drier and laminator, it is much easier to discover a significant difference as the control charts will show sudden changes I the films and process which are out of control. This is done in real time so gives an immediate clue as to the root cause of the problem and corrective actions can be made once it is discovered that the materials or process is no longer in control.
In my experience, the use of control charts of the incoming materials and process is the only way to guarantee, in real time, that things are in control and that the manufactured product will be within acceptable specifications. This is critically important for consistent manufacturing process and product properties, which is what we are all after. Finding the root cause after the fact could take one to two months and not alleviate the frustration and uncertainty that continued product production will be acceptable. The root cause analysis will give a likely cause which must then be confirmed by a retrospective analysis of incoming materials and process conditions. In effect doing the control chart after the failure. It is so much easier and better to do the incoming product and process checks with the control charts as you go than after the fact.