# Analysis of literature data¶

Please, find here the Matlab functions to analyze results and to plot data from the following papers.

## Residual Burgers vector¶

### Kacher and Robertson (2012)¶

Kacher and Robertson analyzed slip transfer in 304 stainless steel (FCC structure), using in situ TEM deformation [3]. In this work, a bicrystal with a misorientation angle of 36° and misorientation axis of [-11, -22, -2] is characterized. Dislocation/grain boundary interactions are analysed and knowing the incoming system, the magnitude of residual dislocation Burgers vector is plotted in function of possible outgoing systems. Calculations are reproduced using the Matlab toolbox and obtained values are compared to Kacher’s results (see Figure 34).

### Patriarca et al. (2013)¶

Patriarca et al. analysed the deformation response of a FeCr polycrystal (BCC structure) by a combination of EBSD and digital image correlation (DIC) characterizations [6]. The magnitude of residual dislocation Burgers vector is plotted for numerous grain boundaries, knowing incoming and outgoing slips. Calculations are reproduced using the Matlab toolbox and results are compared to Patriarca’s results (see Figure 35).

### Kacher and Robertson (2014)¶

Kacher and Robertson analyzed slip transfer in alpha cp-Ti (HCP structure), using in situ TEM deformation [4]. In this work, a bicrystal with a misorientation angle of 32° and misorientation axis of [1, 5, -6, 16] is characterized. Dislocation/grain boundary interactions are analysed and knowing the incoming system, the magnitude of residual dislocation Burgers vector is plotted in function of possible outgoing systems. Calculations are reproduced using the Matlab toolbox and obtained values are compared to Kacher’s results (see Figure 36).

### Cui et al. (2014)¶

Cui et al. analyzed slip transfer in proton-irradiated 13Cr15Ni stainless steel (fcc structure), using in situ TEM deformation [1]. In this work, two bicrystals with respectively a misorientation angles of 60° and 40° and a misorientation axis of [1, 1, -1] and [1, 0, 1] are characterized. Dislocation/grain boundary interactions are analysed and knowing the incoming system, the magnitude of residual dislocation Burgers vector is plotted in function of possible outgoing systems. Calculations are reproduced using the Matlab toolbox and obtained values are compared to Cui’s results (see Figure 37).

## m’ factor¶

### Guo et al. (2014)¶

Guo et al. analyzed slip transfer in cp-Ti (HCP structure), by tensile test combined to in situ digital image correlation (DIC) [2]. In this work, many bicrystals are characterized and slip band–grain boundary interactions are analyzed in term of stress concentration along the slip plane direction. The \(m'\) factor is used to quantify the transmissivity across the GBs and calculations are reproduced using the Matlab toolbox (see Figure 38).

[1] | B. Cui et al., “Influence of irradiation damage on slip transfer across grain boundaries.”, Acta Materialia (2014), 65, pp. 150-160. |

[2] | Y. Guo et al., “Slip band–grain boundary interactions in commercial-purity titanium.”, Acta Materialia (2014), 76, pp. 1-12. |

[3] | J. Kacher and I.M. Robertson, “Quasi-four-dimensional analysis of dislocation interactions with grain boundaries in 304 stainless steel.”, Acta Materialia (2012), 60(19), pp. 6657–6672. |

[4] | J. Kacher and I.M. Robertson, “In situ and tomographic analysis of dislocation/grain boundary interactions in α-titanium.”, Philosophical Magazine (2014), 94(8), pp. 814-829. |

[5] | T. Kehagias et al., “Slip transfer across low-angle grain boundaries of deformed titanium.”, Interface Science (1995), 3(3), pp. 195-201. |

[6] | L. Patriarca et al., “Slip transmission in bcc FeCr polycrystal.”, Materials Science&Engineering (2013), A588, pp. 308–317. |