Klin et alArticle used eye-tracking technology to study visual fixations in cognitively able individuals with autism when viewing dynamic social scenes. Coding was performed by dividing viewed scenes into eye, mouth, body, and object regions. Relative to controls, they focused twice as much time on the mouth region, and 2½ times less on the eye, body, and object regions. Increased focus on mouths predicted improved social adjustment and less autistic social impairment, whereas more time on objects predicted the opposite relationship. Focus on eyes was unrelated to measures of social competence.