Volume 37, Issue 1 (2-2023)                   Med J Islam Repub Iran 2023 | Back to browse issues page


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Tavassoli A, Modares Gharejedaghi S, Abedi M, Jamali S M, Ale Ebrahim N. Secondhand Smoking and the Fetus: A Bibliometric Analysis. Med J Islam Repub Iran 2023; 37 (1) :1042-1054
URL: http://mjiri.iums.ac.ir/article-1-7776-en.html
Department of Women and Family Studies, Faculty of Social Sciences and Economics, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran , afsaneh_tavassoli@alzahra.ac.ir
Abstract:   (194 Views)

Background: Bibliometric analysis may indicate the most active specialist, authors, and journals in a given research field. To the authors' knowledge, there is no bibliometric analysis to provide a macroscopic overview in the field of secondhand smoke that harms non-smoker.
   Methods: Using the bibliometric method, 644 articles that were present in the Scopus database between 1973-2020 on the subject were considered. The data were analyzed by two visualization and science-mapping software called Bibliometrix and VoS Viewer. Also, reference publication year stereoscopy and Co-Citation historiography were used. In the qualitative analysis, 52 articles were selected that had the most citation and were analyzed.
   Results: In this paper, the findings show that the documents were published in 364 sources with an average citation per document of 25.14 and more than 3 authors or nearly 4 authors per document. The peak reference publication year stereoscopy happened in the year 199 with 974 references. The countries with the highest number of MCP were the USA, China, and Spain. The “International Journal of Environmental Research” and “Public Health”, has raised their publications in the field of secondhand smoke and pregnancy rapidly since 2003. Among the titles, "passive smoking" was the most used.
   Conclusion: The study highlights the importance of understanding the harmful effects of secondhand smoke on the developing fetus. The findings also shed light on key research trends, influential authors, and active research areas, which can guide future studies and support evidence-based decision-making in the field of maternal and child health.

 

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