When we do something, we frequently think about it on two levels: accomplishing the task at hand and observing how well the method for the task works. Is it efficient? Does it achieve the desired result? Cooking provides an easy example: I put the ingredients together as the recipe says, and I likewise reflect on whether my recipe efficiently enables a tasty dish. We shift our thoughts fluidly from task to method, using feedback to meet the goal. It's an obvious point, perhaps. Less obvious, however, is just how vital it is to separate reflection from method from the efficiency of task execution, giving each its place both individually and in teams.