|Important note: Some particles may not exist at all times, but the tracking program has identified them as likely the same particle and thus with a continuous identity. However, it is known that occasionally the tracking program makes mistakes with this.|
These data sets were studied in:
Particle ID numbers are consistent between the file available on this webpage and the file on the other data set page.
Format of data: This is a textfile with seven columns. The columns are (x,y,z,dia,N_o,t,ID). The (x,y,z,diameter) data are in microns. The fifth column corresponds to the N_o variable in our article, which is the number of ordered neighbors the particle has. We use the criterion that N_o > 7 means a particle is crystalline. Each particle has a unique ID number assigned to it. Time t is an integer; to convert to seconds, multiply by the time step listed in the tables describing each data set.
The volume fraction is approximate, despite the three digits of accuracy listed.
|time step||Comments||Figure usage|
|tr20156sz.txt.gz||0.459||10 s||(supercooled liquid; eventually crystallizes)||Figures 5 and 6 of Kurita et al. (2012)|
The mean particle radius for this data is 1.18 microns.
mono-51.txt -- track file
|0.51||Simulated monodisperse sample||Figures 3(c) and 4(a) Kurita et al. (2012)|
binary-51.txt -- track file
|0.51||Simulated bidisperse sample||Figures 3(d) and 4(b) Kurita et al. (2012)|