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However, suppose Uncle Marty were to say the same thing to his 7-year-old nephew Andrew.

After the second batch is finished, he will then evaluate if this solved the problem or whether he needs to change a different variable.

However, if Aaron's younger brother James were to try and solve the burnt cookie problem, James would try to change several variables all at once, by adding more milk, changing the baking time, and changing the oven temperature.

For instance, a youth who has reached the stage of formal operations can imagine and accurately describe what it may have been like to be a poor, black resident of New Orleans during Hurricane Katrina and can imagine and describe how victims may have felt about the inadequate and disparate rescue efforts.

This youth will be able to use the abstract concepts of injustice and poverty to imagine and describe these events.

Unfortunately, the first batch didn't turn out so well- the cookies were burnt.

In order to solve this problem Aaron will mentally review the ingredients he used, and the steps he took to bake the cookies.

If parents have concerns about their children's lack of developmental progress, they will want to discuss these concerns with their children's health care provider, and other professionals such as teachers, guidance counselors, and school administrators.

If these professionals believe there is cause for concern, they may refer the child for psychological testing for further assessment.

Piaget called this methodical, scientific approach to problem-solving, "hypothetico-deductive reasoning." Youth can now consider a problem, or situation, and can identify the many variables that may influence or affect the outcome.

They can also estimate the most likely outcome if one or more variables are changed or manipulated.

For example, suppose Uncle Marty told his 14-year-old niece Jaime, "I have one piece of money in my wallet for you.