Ending the spell on any part of the object ends it on them all
When refined to just your case of creature into object, the spell says:
Choose one creature...that you can see within range.
This specifies the targeting of the spell; the original creature is a target of the spell.
You transform...the creature into a nonmagical object.
The object is now under the effect of the spell. The original creature still exists as the target of the spell and is also under its effect. The creature is not physically present (or, if you prefer, it exists physically in the form of the object, because it has been transformed). However, we know that the concept of it as a creature still exists because it can be restored with dispel magic and seen with truesight. The game treats "the creature" as if it still exists in some sense.
If you turn a creature into an object, it transforms along with whatever it is wearing and carrying into that form, as long as the object’s size is no larger than the creature’s size. The creature’s statistics become those of the object...
Since the creature's statistics are now those of the object, the creature's hp are those of the object. This is important because if the object's hp become zero, then the creature's hp become zero, and this ends the spell:
The spell lasts for the duration [Concentration; up to one hour], or until the target drops to 0 hit points or dies. If you concentrate on this spell for the full duration, the spell lasts until it is dispelled.
This spell has no effect on a shapechanger or a creature with 0 hit points.
There is some disagreement about whether concentrating on the spell for the entire duration means that the "or until the target drops to 0 hit points or dies" is still relevant. Fortunately a ruling there is largely irrelevant because of the next sentence; the spell has no effect on a creature with 0 hp.
The original creature is still a target of the spell. If the target of the spell drops to 0hp, the spell ends. This is true even if the spell has been concentrated on for the full duration; it is an overarching condition that can end the spell1.
Normally the game does not worry about the hp of an object unless something is damaging the object. The DMG section on statistics for objects (246, 247) focusses entirely on how to break or destroy them, including saying:
Hit Points. An object's hit points measure how much damage it can take before losing its structural integrity.
It seems to me that splitting a hard, solid object into multiple parts involves the application of slashing damage until the object is reduced to 0hp and its structural integrity fails. Likewise, melting it until it is molten is probably applying fire damage until it has lost structural integrity or ceased to become an object2 because it is no longer "a discrete, inanimate item". Thus I would be inclined to rule that any such crafting process that altered the original object beyond recognition as that selfsame object would count as destroying it / reducing it to 0hp. Since this would then also reduce the original creature's hp to 0 it would end the spell.
However, you might have a more permissive DM who says that altering the form of the metal object is not damaging it, and as long as the new objects you are making can be recognizably traced to the original object created by the spell, then at least one of them, and possibly all of them, will be linked to the original, undamaged, target creature.
If just one crafted object is linked to the original creature (perhaps whichever one retains the most mass from the original object), then a dispel magic cast on that one will end the true polymorph spell and restore the creature, intact, to that place, but attempting dispel on any of the ancillary objects will have no effect.
If, instead, you have multiple objects, each of which is under the effects of the same true polymorph spell, then Sage Advice explains that:
If dispel magic targets the magical effect from bless cast by a cleric, does it remove the effect on all the targets? Dispel magic ends a spell on one target. It doesn’t end the same spell on other targets.
So using dispel magic on any one of the object-parts linked to the original target creature will end the spell for that part. However, unlike bless, where each of the bless effects exist independently on multiple creatures, in the case of true polymorph all the polymorph effects are tied to a single original target creature. Ending the spell means restoring that creature, intact, at that position in space. Ending the spell also means ending the link between each of the other parts of the original object and the creature, since the original creature has been restored. Thus casting dispel magic on any one of the parts will restore the creature there, but will also end the ability of dispel magic to affect any of the other parts. All of the effects of the spell will be ended at any time dispel magic is cast on any one of the parts you have made of the original object.
1One might argue that "this spell has no effect on a shapechanger or a creature with 0 hit points" refers to targeting rather than duration, but this claim is not supported by context. First, if the clause was about targeting it should go earlier in the spell description, before the effects of the spell are described ("you transform") and not after the section on duration. Second, it does not say "This spell cannot target a shapechanger or a creature with 0 hit points". It does not say "You cannot choose..." It does not say "This spell will not affect..." (future tense). Rather, it says, present tense, this spell has no effect. Thus anything that reduces the original target creature to 0hp will end the spell effect. Although I was unaware of it at the time I wrote this answer, this interpretation is supported by a JC tweet:
@DMJazzyHands once a true polymorph spell is made permanent from concentrating for the full duration, does reducing that creature to 0hp still cause them to revert to their original form?
@JeremyECrawford The text of the spell says it has no effect on a creature with 0 hit points. That statement is made after the bit about lasting until dispelled. At 0 hit points? The transformation ends.
2Of course, it might be possible to damage or alter the original object so much that it could no longer be said to exist. This is an identity problem, also known as a Ship of Theseus problem. What happens to a spell effect when the object on which the effect is fixed is disintegrated, for example? (and cf. What happens to a destroyed Pact Weapon?) One could rule that the target creature was then no longer recoverable - if there is nothing left upon which one could dispel magic, they simply cannot be brought back. However, I think this goes against the spirit of the polymorph spells, which are not meant to be 'cheap' ways of disposing of enemies. I would rule that if the object was well and truly destroyed, that would end the spell effect and thus return the original creature.