|Authors||O’Connor, R. J., Cummings, K. M., Giovino, G. A., McNeill, A., & Kozlowski, L. T|
|Date||4 FEBRUARY 2006|
|Research Category||Industry, Design|
|Abstract||To try to reduce the harm caused by cigarette smoking, the European Commission established maximal values for tar (10 mg), nicotine (1 mg), and carbon monoxide (CO; 10 mg) per cigarette, as measured by the International Organization
for Standardization (ISO) method, from 1 January 2004. 1The easiest way to reduce yields is by increasing filter ventilation,
2 but this allows smokers easily to control the dose of smoke they can obtain, usually to facilitate increased intake from lower yield cigarettes.
2 3 We compared yields and design features of 10 cigarette brands sold in the United Kingdom before and after the EC standard was implemented.
|Citation||O’Connor, R. J., Cummings, K. M., Giovino, G. A., McNeill, A., & Kozlowski, L. T. (2006). How did UK cigarette makers reduce tar to 10 mg or less? BMJ, 332(7536), 302. Retrieved July 30, 2010, from
How did UK cigarette makers reduce tar to 10 mg or less?
Posted on May 12, 2011, in Cummings, K M - Papers, Giovino, G - Paper, Kozlowski, L.T. - Papers, McNeill, Ann - Papers, O'Connor, R. Papers, Project design - Research, The Industry, United Kingdom. Bookmark the permalink. Comments Off on How did UK cigarette makers reduce tar to 10 mg or less?.