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Recognized functional contemplation not only lets the adolescent conceptualize his reflection, but it also allows him to conceptualize the idea of others. It is this aptitude relate to other people’s thoughts, conversely, which is the root of adolescent egocentrism. This egocentrism sets in as, although the adolescent can at this time cognize the judgment of others, he is unsuccessful to distinguish between the bits and pieces toward which the judgment of others is aimed at and those which are the center of his individual concern. Currently, it is prominent that the juvenile adolescent, due to this physiological transformation he is experiencing, is chiefly worried about himself. As a result, as he is unsuccessful to discriminate between what others are bearing in mind about him and his own emotional issues, he presupposes that other groups of people are as fanatical with his actions and manifestation as he is himself. It is this notion that others are thinking about his facade and conduct that adds up to the adolescent egocentrism.