This is the second in a two-part series about the ways people with Asperger’s syndrome think, modeled after Dr. Temple Grandin’s 1995 article entitled, “How People with Autism Think.” In the first article, I explained Concreteness and Sensory Thinking, both of which occur almost always in people with Asperger’s. Here, I examine Attention and Emotional Thinking. These are also typical ways people with Asperger’s use their minds to consider information, form opinions, reason about something and make decisions. Together, these four types of thinking are characteristic of Asperger’s and create a picture, of sorts, as to the primary ways this condition affects the thinking process. Two crucial considerations to begin with: First, Asperger’s is a widely varied, complex, and irregular syndrome, and the boundaries separating it from other conditions are often hard to detect. When I speak of the thought processes of adults with Asperger’s I am doing so in general terms. Some with Asperger’s may not think exactly as I describe it while others fit this description perfectly. It bears reminding that no two people with Asperger’s are identical. Second, there is one main fact that must be understood in order to fully grasp the complexity of Asperger’s. Unlike most people, those with Asperger’s do not have the innate ability to notice and comprehend the emotional states of others. Lacking such an ability to recognize, even be interested in, how other people think and feel leads to the characteristics and thought processes that are unique to Asperger’s.