Self-titration by experienced e-cigarette users: blood nicotine delivery and subjective effects (Study Data)
Dawkins, L., Kimber, C., Doig, Mira, Feyerabend, Colin and Corcoran, O. 2018. Self-titration by experienced e-cigarette users: blood nicotine delivery and subjective effects (Study Data). The University of East London. doi:10.15123/DATA.00000223
|Authors||Dawkins, L., Kimber, C., Doig, Mira, Feyerabend, Colin and Corcoran, O.|
This is a UK laboratory study of twelve experienced e-cigarette users (11 males; 1 female; note the female participant’s data was removed from all analyses in the published paper) to understand the effects of e-liquid nicotine concentration on puffing patterns, plasma nicotine levels and subjective effects. All participants completed two vaping sessions under low (6 mg/mL) and high (24 mg/mL) nicotine e-liquid concentrations in two separate (counterbalanced) sessions at the University of East London (UEL). The data include puffing patterns (puff number, puff duration, volume of e-liquid consumed), plasma nicotine levels, craving and withdrawal symptoms after 10, 30 and 60 minutes of ad libitum vaping and self-reported positive and negative effects at 60 minutes.
Dawkins Kimber et al 2016_Psychopharmacology_Self titration Study_Data_updated for sharing 11.01.18.sav
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|Publisher||The University of East London|
|Digital Object Identifier (DOI)||doi:10.15123/DATA.00000223|
|Funder||University of East London|
|Data collection method|
Data were collected from 12 exclusive vapers under 2 conditions: high (24mg/ml nicotine e-liquid concentration) and low (6mg/ml nicotine e-liquid concentration). Order was counterbalanced. 11/12 participants were male. Blood could not be collected from the one female who participated (participant ID: 8). Data from this participant was removed from all analysis for the Dawkins et al. Psychopharmacology paper but has been retained in this dataset.
Under each condition, data was collected at baseline (A) and 10 (B), 30 (C) and 60 (D) minutes after ad libitum e-cigarette use. Pre-test salivary samples and demographic and vaping related information was taken prior to testing. Non-smoking status was verified using CO testing and baseline blood samples at the beginning of each laboratory session. Blood and puffing topography data was collected after 10, 30 and 60 minutes of vaping. Urge to vape and nicotine-related withdrawal symptoms were also rated at these same time points and positive and negative effects (using VAS; 0-100%) were measured at 60 minutes. All variables are clearly labelled in SPSS and a description of variables is provided in the VariableDescription.pdf file (see Downloads).
|Online||17 Jan 2018|
|Copyright information||© 2018 Dawkins, et. al.|
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