The master's thesis deals with superhydrophobic surfaces created by laser texturing of surfaces and the influence of such surfaces on adhesive bonding. The literature describes lasers used mainly in industry, laser structuring of metals and non-metals, and adhesively-bonded joints. In the experimental work, we first applied paint to the samples, then laser-textured these samples and removed the paint. We then compared the samples with each other, and determined which sample would be most appropriate in terms of processing time, and roughness. All samples had traces of pitting. The more we increase the frequency, the processing speed, and the more times we go back and forth with the laser, the more visible was the direction of processing. Suitable samples (23 %, 80 % and 40 % overlap of laser beams) were processed in the form of a grid, twice in the direction of 0 ° and 90 °. Sample with 40 % overlap was the most suitable as it had the biggest roughness with equally deployed hills and valleys, the paint was completely removed from the surface, and the processing time was relatively short.