Hybrid manufacturing is a combination of additive and subtractive manufacturing in a single machine. Typically, planar substrate substrates are used for deposition and do not correspond to scenarios encountered in repair applications where the substrate can often be non-planar. Hybrid manufacturing opens the possibility for repairs by leveraging the five-axis mill to prepare the substrate for deposition. However, as the substrate geometry changes, so does the associated heat transfer during deposition and subsequent microstructures. This paper focuses on understanding the changes in microstructure and material properties with changing substrate geometries.