Why do autistic people love maths?

We’ve all seen cartoons that show an autistic person with their arms crossed, their face in the middle of the screen and their legs crossed.

But what about the people who are actually autistic?

Are they just happy to play?

Or do they find math challenging?

And if they do, what’s different?

In the last year, we’ve seen a lot of research from researchers that suggests autistic people are more interested in math than the general population.

The results are in the news lately with the release of research that shows autistic people have a higher math IQ and more advanced mathematical skills.

We recently published a story about a study showing autistic people perform better than the population as a whole in the number of ways they can solve complex problems.

That study has since been retracted.

But some of the research that led to that study, including one from University of Cambridge, has been picked up by the Associated Press.

That research showed autistic people were better than other populations at identifying patterns in a visual pattern, like a circle.

That study showed autistic individuals were more likely to identify patterns in geometric shapes, like triangles, that are also seen in people who have autism.

In other words, they’re better at seeing patterns in complex shapes.

But that’s not necessarily because they’re more creative or more creative in their math skills.

A 2014 study from the University of Edinburgh found autistic people had less math skills than the average population, but were more adept at abstract math.

And a 2014 study by researchers at the University the Netherlands showed that autistic people outperformed non-autistic people in the recognition of faces.

In a new study, researchers at Emory University in Atlanta and Emory Medical Center in Atlanta looked at data from the Autism Speaks Network and Autism Speak database to examine what’s behind the differences between autistic and the general public.

The results of their analysis suggest that autistic individuals may be less likely to experience emotional difficulties.

It also suggests that autistic populations may have different social interactions than the typical population, and that autistic adults may be more successful in interacting with others with autism.

These differences might be related to the different types of math challenges autistic people face.

Some autistic people struggle with a certain kind of problem, like solving a problem involving a circle or a cube.

Some have difficulty with the mathematical problem itself, such as solving the problem of finding the minimum number of pieces in a set of numbers.

Other autistic individuals are able to solve these challenges.

For example, one study found that autistic students outperformed the general student population in solving mathematical problems involving the ratio of the circumference of a circle and the length of a square.

In this study, Emory researchers found that, overall, autistic students were about three times more likely than non-disabled students to be able to recognize patterns in patterns in mathematical patterns.

But it wasn’t that the students were able to see patterns more clearly than the non-abnormal students.

Rather, the autistic students’ pattern recognition skills were better, even when they were comparing themselves to the average non-academic student.

In other words: If an autistic student can recognize patterns, they can see patterns in the real world.

That finding was the opposite of the finding from another study.

That other study showed that autism students did better in solving math problems involving triangles, squares, and other shapes, but they weren’t able to spot patterns that looked similar to those that autistic folks were seeing.

In both of these studies, autistic people did better than nonacademic students in recognizing patterns in visual patterns.

But what about autism in everyday life?

How are autistic people doing in the everyday world?

The answers to these questions will be different depending on the kind of challenges autistic folks face.

For example, some autistic adults can be extremely successful at solving problems that are simple or complex, and some autistic individuals can’t.

For instance, an autistic woman with autism has trouble with simple math problems, but she can easily solve complex math problems.

So, while it’s possible that autistic and non-affected people may have similar mathematical skills, the way in which autistic people solve problems and solve complex ones may differ.

The same researchers found autistic individuals had a higher mathematical IQ, which means that their abilities are more advanced than the rest of the population.

In addition, autism may have more advanced processing speed, which may help autistic people process the data faster than other individuals.

However, autistic individuals who are successful at abstracting mathematical information might have trouble processing the data when it comes to abstracting complex visual information, such like a graph.

Another finding from the study was that autistic subjects outperformed those with a diagnosis of Asperger’s syndrome, or those who have Aspergers, in understanding complex mathematical problems.

The reason for this difference is unknown.

In addition, autistic adults who were successful in solving complex mathematical puzzles, such a finding that autistic participants outperformed their non-asperger peers, may have difficulty processing complex visual patterns when it came to solving