"All commodities are going up. It could be (investors) buying into dips every now and then as people are looking for opportunities to get long," Natixis commodity strategist Abhishek Deshpande said.
Gold prices also touched their highest level in almost three weeks, while silver and platinum were up more than 2 percent.
A weaker U.S. dollar gave impetus to buyers as commodities priced in the currency became cheaper to purchase.
Oil traders continue to place hopes on the oil producers' meeting to prop up crude prices that have been severely depressed by a global supply glut.
But analysts at Goldman Sachs, who expect oil to average $35 a barrel in the second quarter, cautioned that the outcome of the meeting in Qatar could prove bearish for the market.
"A production freeze at recent production levels would not accelerate the rebalancing of the oil market as OPEC (excluding Iran) and Russian production levels have this year remained close to our 2016 average annual forecast of 40.5 million bpd," the analysts said.
Barclays also warned the meeting could have limited impact because some producers who have the potential to raise output are unlikely to get involved in an output freeze.
Russian oil production is seen unchanged in 2017 compared to an expected increase in 2016, Russian Energy Minister Alexander Novak told reporters on Monday.
Oil producer Azerbaijan, whose energy minister will attend the Doha meeting, said on Monday its output had declined 1.6 percent in the first quarter compared with a year earlier to 10.496 million tons