Jurgen Klopp is currently having to manage an injury crisis at Liverpool, with several of his first-team regulars unavailable for selection for various reasons.
The Reds appear relatively unaffected so far, though, with the German navigating such a turbulent problem by distributing the responsibilities of his absent players to others who take to the field in their place.
On Sunday, Liverpool had to compete in the Premier League for the first time without Trent Alexander-Arnold this season after the Scouse full-back picked up an injury against Manchester City before the international break.
The 22-year-old has proved to be integral to how the English champions move the ball up the pitch towards the final third, with Alexander-Arnold using possession differently to the majority of his peers.
Speaking to Rio Ferdinand recently, the defender said: "I'm looking inside the pitch. I'm trying to be as effective as possible."
Rather than opting for the safe option, Alexander-Arnold is regularly inclined to make a difference to the offensive side of Liverpool's game and against the Foxes, James Milner was deployed in his place.
What was most notable about Milner's performance was how he used possession similar to Alexander-Arnold, almost as though Klopp had instructed him to try and keep everything about Liverpool's usual game unchanged.
The 34-year-old - who typically plays in midfield and refrains from having much of an impact on attacks - hit plenty of line-breaking passes against the Foxes, with his network pictured below.
Milner found the final third with a pass 10 times, which was more than double any other Liverpool player with the exception of Curtis Jones who posted eight. He also found the penalty box with five passes which was more than any player, and hit 11 progressive passes which was five more than any of his teammates.
His role in central midfield usually involves relatively risk-averse passing, but once his responsibilities changed after being deployed as a full-back, Milner demonstrated an ability to adapt according to the instructions given to him.
Some weeks ago, Joe Gomez took Virgil van Dijk's place on the left of Liverpool's centre-back pairing after the Dutchman suffered an injury against Everton, and in his absence, Gomez began to showcase long diagonal passes.
Those high passes are a common feature of Van Dijk's game and once it was realised that he'd be unavailable for an extended period of time, Gomez seemed staged to pick up the slack and compensate.
It remains to be seen what Klopp will do next given that Gomez has joined Van Dijk on the treatment table but if the past few weeks are anything to go by, the Reds boss seems intent on retaining the established aspects of Liverpool's game regardless of who takes to the field.