For scoping reviews, traditionally the term 'data charting' has been used to collectively describe the processes of extraction, analysis, and presentation.
Data items relevant to the review questions are extracted, analysis undertaken (usually via frequency counts and/or basic qualitative content analysis), and data presented (typically using tables, visualisations, and narrative summary) to adress the scoping review's objectives, and ideally answer the questions of the review.
'For ease of reference and tracking, it is suggested that reviewers keep careful records to identify each source. As reviewers chart each source, it may become apparent that additional unforeseen data can be usefully charted. Charting the results can therefore be an iterative process whereby the charting table is continually updated.' - JBI Manual for Evidence Synthesis, Chapter 11: Scoping reviews, 11.2.7 Data extraction