This is the second paper of a two part series based on an integrated study carried out at the State University of New York at Stony Brook and Sandia National Laboratories. The goal of the study is the fundamental understanding of the plasma-particle interaction, droplet/substrate interaction, deposit formation dynamics and microstructure development as well as the deposit properties. The outcome is science-based relationships, which can be used to link processing to performance. Molybdenum splats and coatings produced at three plasma conditions and three substrate temperatures were characterized. It was found that there is a strong mechanical /thermal interaction between droplet and substrate, which builds up the coating/substrate adhesion. Hardness, thermal conductivity increase, oxygen content and porosity decreases with increase of particle velocity. Increasing deposition temperature resulted in dramatic improvement in coating thermal conductivity and hardness as well as increase in coating oxygen content. Indentation reveals improved fracture resistance for the coatings prepared at higher deposition temperature. Residual stress was significantly affected by deposition temperature, although not to a great extent by particle conditions within the investigated parameter range. Coatings prepared at high deposition temperature with high-energy particles suffered considerably less damage in a wear test. The mechanism behind these changes is discussed within the context relational maps which is under development.