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Seminar on Strong Interaction:" Advanced jet modification observables explored with ALICE"
Seminar Room 3344 (Physics Department (TUM))
Seminar Room 3344
Physics Department (TUM)
Relativistic heavy ion collisions give an opportunity to study the structure of nuclear matter at extreme energy densities. High-resolution probes of this hot and dense nuclear matter are provided by jets (collimated sprays of energetic particles) that are produced in a process of hard parton-parton scattering. Interaction of a hard-scattered parton with the dense nuclear matter leads to a modification of the jet development with respect to the ‘vacuum’ case of proton-proton collisions, resulting in the phenomenon of jet quenching. ALICE, a dedicated heavy-ion experiment located at the Large Hadron Collider, pursues an extensive program of jet measurements. Recently, a number of fresh approaches to experimental studies of jet modification in heavy ion collisions were introduced. I will give some examples of those new ideas and their application to the data collected by ALICE, including jet-hadron correlations, jet mass measurements, and jet substructure studies.
Besides discussing experimental results, I will talk about selected Monte Carlo models of jet quenching: what concepts underlie them and how well they describe the measurements.