Publication - Research and analysis

2010/11 Scottish Crime and Justice Survey: Drug Use

Published: 27 Mar 2012
Part of:
Research
ISBN:
9781780457178

This report presents findings from the Scottish Crime and Justice Survey 2010/11 Drug Use module. The report provides information on the experience and prevalence of illicit drug use amongst the general adult population in Scotland.

83 page PDF

1.0 MB

83 page PDF

1.0 MB

Contents
2010/11 Scottish Crime and Justice Survey: Drug Use
Conventions used in figures and tables

83 page PDF

1.0 MB

Conventions used in figures and tables

The following conventions are used in the figures and tables for this report, including the annexes.

Figures and tables

Each figure or table has a title (1), the data source (survey and year) (2), a base definition and the unweighted base figures (3), and the SPSS data file variable name (4).[1] For example:

  1. Figure 2.4: % of adults aged 16 or over reporting drug use ever by drug used
  2. SCJS 2010/11
  3. Base: Adults aged 16 or over (10,999)
  4. Variable name: QEVE

Unweighted base

All SCJS percentages and rates presented in the figures and tables are based on weighted data (see Annex 2 for further details). However, figures and tables show the unweighted base above the figure or below the table which represents the number of respondents interviewed in the specified group.

Percentages

Row or column percentages may not add to 100 per cent due to rounding.

Most figures / tables present cell percentages where the figures refer to the percentage of respondents that have the attribute being discussed. The complementary percentage to add to 100 per cent may not be shown. Respondents could refuse to answer any question they did not wish to answer. The majority of questions also had a 'don't know' option. Percentages are often not shown for these response categories.

A percentage may be quoted in the report text for a single category that is identifiable in the figures / tables only by summing two or more component percentages. In order to avoid rounding errors, the percentage has been recalculated for the single combined category and therefore may differ by one percentage point from the sum of the percentages derived from the figures / tables.

Percentages in the figures in the main body of the report are displayed to one decimal place.


Contact

Email: Stuart King