My parents went on a cruise to Panama last winter. The first night they decided to order room service for breakfast the next morning. The ship's staff called after it was placed outside their door. Free of the pressures of their normal routines, they were sleeping like the dead and the phone rang and rang as my mother tried to figure out what was going on and scrambled around the room in the dark trying to answer it. She put her ear to her blow dryer just as my dad flipped on the lights. She eventually answered the right “phone” and they had a good laugh and breakfast.
Hypothetically, if someone had called them early one morning at home, even if they were exhausted, my mother could navigate her way around out of the room and down to the living room to the house phone in just a few seconds and without flipping on the lights. This is because she intimately knows their home and trust that things will be where they're supposed to be. Just like how they affect someone navigating a darkened room, familiarity and trust affect the speed with which organizations can execute projects.