People neurotypical (ie without Asperger’s syndrome) have a sophisticated sense of recognition of the emotional states of others (empathy). Most people are able to associate information about cognitive and emotional states of others based on clues provided by the environment and the body language of the other person. People with Asperger syndrome (AS) do not possess this ability, they are empathetic, you can say they have a kind of emotional blindness. For the most severely affected may be impossible even to recognize the meaning of a smile or, at worst, just do not see any other facial expression, body or any other nuance of indirect communication. Similarly, the voluntary control of facial expression may be involved. Often, the smiles “voluntary” in the family pictures are a collection of grimaces without grace. By contrast, spontaneous smiles are usually normal.People with AS are generally unable to “read between the lines”, ie they miss the hidden implications in what a person says in a direct and verbal .. It is important to note, however, that because it is a disorder with variable severity, some patients are approaching a level of normalcy in their comprehension skills and interpreting nonverbal cues. Are particularly overwhelming eye contact and therefore often avoid it. This lack of eye contact can lead to greater difficulties in interpreting others’ emotions or how they interpret others. Has been widely held that individuals affected by autistic symptoms are often gifted and, as in Asperger syndrome, what happens is that the brain affected is heavily focused on specific topics, which can be interpreted as a special quality.This impression about the intellectual capacity has been tested in recent epidemiological studies that show that individuals with Asperger syndrome have intellectual ability or above average (Gonz lez Navarro, 2009). A patient affected by Asperger syndrome may, for example, be obsessed with astronomy, dinosaurs, the other with the construction of models, etc.. Interest particularly common among patients are the means of transport (eg trains) and computers, maybe because the aspects of physics, logic and cause and effect that share these areas, which do not require social interaction (remember that lack empathy, are less gifted in the social field). So Hans Asperger called his young patients “little professors” because patients only thirteen years old knew their area of interest with the professionalism of a university professor. They are mostly attracted to things tidy.When these interests coincide with something useful from material or social level, the individual with Asperger’s can achieve a fully productive life. In the race to dominate interest individuals with Asperger’s often display a highly refined reasoning, a high concentration, a perfectionist attitude and near perfect recall. These circumstances involve a number of problems during childhood and adulthood. When a teacher asks a child with Asperger’s who have forgotten their school work “What, your dog ate your homework ” The child with Asperger’s remain silent, trying to decide whether to explain to his teacher that he has no dog Dogs also do not eat paper. That is, the child does not understand the figurative sense of the question or can not infer what the teacher wants to tell from his tone of voice, posture or facial expression.With so much confusion, the child could respond with a phrase completely unrelated to what is being discussed (eg, “You know that my father has bought a new computer “). Given this, and the lack of detection of SA, unfortunately the teacher might conclude that the child is arrogant, insubordinate or “weird.” Similarly, Asperger’s syndrome can also cause problems in normal social interaction with parents. The difficulties in interpreting the subtle clues of nonverbal communication can take the patient to frequent conflicts and even to be ignored in their basic needs. The child or teen with Asperger’s often become confused because they can not understand what is wrong. The end result of these interactions is frustrating further isolation.