You cannot smoke Suboxone. The medication is typically sold in a strip that dissolves under your tongue. To smoke it, you would have to submerge the strip in water, heat the liquid, and inhale the vapors. Any high you might get from smoking Suboxone is so mild it would probably not be noticeable.
Suboxone is a prescription medication used to ease opioid withdrawal and drug-related cravings. If you have a prescription for Suboxone, you're using this medication to overcome an opioid use disorder. It is also occasionally used as a pain medication in patients who do not have opioid use disorders.
Each strip contains two ingredients:
Generally, no. Suboxone comes in several forms, including pills, films, patches and injectables. While it is potentially possible to crush and smoke the pill form of Suboxone, the vast majority of people with Suboxone prescriptions use the films, which are very difficult to turn into powder and therefore it is not really possible to smoke the Suboxone film. Strips can't be smoked in their pure form, as they won't catch fire. Dissolving strips and inhaling the vapors isn't effective either.
When Suboxone was sold exclusively in pill form, you could crush the pills and sniff or snort them  But it's very hard to snort a strip, which is part of the reason Suboxone is usually dispensed in film/strip form these days, to prevent misuse. Some people immerse strips in a liquid, heat the whole solution, and sniff up anything left behind. People who do snort Suboxone find that the high is mild if even present at all, thus most people do not misuse Suboxone by snorting it. 
Buprenorphine, the active ingredient in Suboxone, attaches to receptors used by drugs like heroin to fill up those receptors and prevent the withdrawal and craving symptoms that would otherwise be experienced by the individual. Suboxone itself is a partial opioid agonist, which means it can cause a high like feeling if used by someone who is opioid naïve. However, it is a weaker opioid than oxycodone or heroin and so it can prevent withdrawal symptoms without getting a person “high” like a full opioid agonist might.
75% of people using buprenorphine deny ever misusing it. Most people take the drug as prescribed by their doctors to fight an opioid use disorder. Of those who misuse buprenorphine, most report doing so in an attempt to relieve physical pain. However, research shows that the majority of patients using Suboxone do so for the legitimate medical purpose of preventing opioid use disorder. Suboxone is an important and sometimes life saving medication for these individuals.