Jets and Jet Substructure at Future Colliders

Johan Bonilla, Grigorios Chachamis, Barry M. Dillon, Sergei V. Chekanov, Robin Erbacher, Loukas Gouskos, Andreas Hinzmann, Stefan Höche, B. Todd Huffman, Ashutosh V. Kotwal, Deepak Kar, Roman Kogler, Clemens Lange, Matt LeBlanc, Roy Lemmon, Christine McLean, Benjamin Nachman, Mark S. Neubauer, Tilman Plehn, Salvatore RappoccioDebarati Roy, Jennifer Roloff, Giordon Stark, Nhan Tran, Marcel Vos, Chih Hsiang Yeh, Shin Shan Yu

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review


Even though jet substructure was not an original design consideration for the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) experiments, it has emerged as an essential tool for the current physics program. We examine the role of jet substructure on the motivation for and design of future energy Frontier colliders. In particular, we discuss the need for a vibrant theory and experimental research and development program to extend jet substructure physics into the new regimes probed by future colliders. Jet substructure has organically evolved with a close connection between theorists and experimentalists and has catalyzed exciting innovations in both communities. We expect such developments will play an important role in the future energy Frontier physics program.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article number897719
JournalFrontiers in Physics
StatePublished - Jun 22 2022
Externally publishedYes


  • Higgs boson
  • artificial intelligence
  • collider
  • jet substructure
  • jets
  • machine learning
  • snowmass
  • top quark

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biophysics
  • Materials Science (miscellaneous)
  • Mathematical Physics
  • General Physics and Astronomy
  • Physical and Theoretical Chemistry


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