One tidbit I didn't mention yet. This may be a captain obvious moment, but I'll post it anyways.
We as fans frequently only look at the outcome of a play to decide if it was good. If the ball goes in the basket (when we are on offense) it is good, if not it was bad. The message has been coming across for a while from the coaches, but one thing that was brought home to me at the George Mason Experience in the film review and in talking with the coaches was that whether the ball goes in the basket or not is irrelevant to them, at least in determining if the play was executed well. They really couldn't care much less. They trust the percentages. They want the play executed well. If the game plan is followed and shots are taken as taught, we will win, or else the coaches will take full blame for a bad game plan.
Obviously it comes down to putting the ball in the basket and scoring more points than our opponent, but I like their unwavering focus on getting the play executed right (regardless of outcome) and taking their preferred shots in the preferred timeline. Ultimately, that should lead to us getting more points than the opponent.