In the transition to a pariyat institution [monastery focused on scholarly study instead of intensive meditation practice], the remaining meditation monks are encouraged to practise with critical textual perspective, to measure one against the other in order to know where one is along the normative doctrinal path. In this process, the text itself becomes the authority, replacing the traditional emphasis on the meditation master and intuitive praxis as taught by [Ajahn Mun].
— J.L. Taylor in Forest Monks and the Nation State, pg. 97

Two, from The Economist:

New short-haul jets, likely to enter service around 2035, are another priority. It is a huge and expensive task… Choosing the right technology is a task that Boeing has to get right. But some observers fear that the firm, which has not launched an all-new plane since the 787 in 2004, may have lost the institutional memory for such a huge undertaking.

Three, from The Lunacy of Artemis:

Back in the Shuttle era, NASA managers argued that it took three to four launches a year to keep workers proficient enough to build and launch the vehicles safely. A boutique approach where workers hand-craft one rocket every two years means having to re-learn processes and procedures with every launch.

There’s a lot to be said on the topics of deskilling, institutional knowledge, mentorship, and continuity.