"Jet substructure as key to LHC physics"
This event is part of the HEE Seminar Series.
The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world’s largest and most powerful particle accelerator. Its high-energy collisions have the potential to create new heavy states that decay into a plethora of particles through a long decay chain. The reconstruction of what happened during the particle collision is therefore a very challenging endeavor. This can get even more difficult when the particles are very collimated due to a high Lorentz boost. The final state particles will then typically be collected in a single object, called jet. In this case, one needs to investigate the substructure of the jet to understand its nature. In this presentation, I will explain the techniques used to explore jet substructure by means of diboson resonance searches performed at the CMS Experiment.