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A systematic review and analysis of data reduction techniques for the CReSS smoking topography device

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  22 November 2013

Stefanie De Jesus*
Affiliation:
University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, Canada
Agnes Hsin
Affiliation:
University of Toronto, Canada
Guy Faulkner
Affiliation:
University of Toronto, Canada
Harry Prapavessis
Affiliation:
University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, Canada
*
Address for correspondence: Stefanie De Jesus, PhD (c), Exercise and Health Psychology Laboratory, University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, CanadaN6A 5B9, E-mail: sdejesus@uwo.ca

Abstract

Introduction: Characterising smoking behaviour in an objective and ecologically valid manner is integral to understanding health complications associated with tobacco use. Smoking topography (ST) provides a representation of the physical attributes of smoking. However, there is no clear guidance on ST data exclusion and reduction techniques and the impact of different techniques.

Methods: A search was conducted using MEDLINE, PubMed, and Scopus and limited to studies published between 2001‒2012. The search identified 23 studies using the CReSS device.

Results: Few studies reported data reduction (n = 9) and exclusion (n = 4) criteria. Four data reduction techniques emerged and were applied to an existing dataset (n = 193, Mage = 38.98, FTND = 5.19, mean 17.23 cigarettes/day). Using repeated measures ANOVA, there were significant (p < 0.05) differences among all techniques for puff volume, peak flow, puff duration and interpuff interval, which were attenuated upon controlling for puff count.

Conclusions: This review highlights the inconsistency in the literature regarding the disclosure of smoking topography data treatment and provides clear evidence that outcomes vary depending on the technique used. Greater transparency is needed and consideration should be given by researchers to the potential impact of methodological decisions on study findings.

Type
Review Article
Copyright
Copyright © The Author(s), published by Cambridge University Press on behalf of Australian Academic Press Pty Ltd 2013 

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