I've got two questions which I do not understand...
a)In the early 1920's, shortly after world war I, smoking became fashionable for men. Why did lung cancer rates not increase until the 1950's?
b)Suggest a reason why no comparable increase in lung cancer in women occured during the same period.
science - PsyDAG, Monday, November 12, 2007 at 10:39am
It takes decades for the cancerous effects to develop. Smoking was not seen as fashionable for women during that period.
However, since this is not my area of expertise, I searched Google under the key words "smoking 'cancer trends' history" to get these possible sources:
(Broken Link Removed)
In the future, you can find the information you desire more quickly, if you use appropriate key words to do your own search.
I hope this helps. Thanks for asking.