This page will detail all of the ammine complexes that can be formed with various metals.
Copper(II): Copper(II) ammine complex shows more information about this complex. This complex may be dried after being washed with an organic solvent, forming an extremely dark crystalline mass that tends to turn whitish in air. I have never done this without hydrolysis to insoluble copper hydroxide.
Chromium(III): Chromium forms an ammine complex as well. It forms when chromium(III) chloride is reacted with excess ammonia.
Cobalt(III): Cobalt(II) forms several ammine complexes which easily oxidize in air to cobalt(III). I have yet to make some of these.
Nickel(II): Nickel(II) forms an ammine complex when nickel(II) chloride is reacted with excess ammonia. It is much bluer than other nickel solutions.
Silver(I): Silver forms a colorless ammine complex when silver chloride, oxide, carbonate, or nitrate is dissolved in ammonia. Upon standing, it can precipitate dangerously explosive silver nitride. It was used in the past to make silver mirrors by reacting with KOH and glucose.
Zinc: Zinc forms a colorless ammine complex when zinc hydroxide reacts with excess ammonia.