These are great lists which really reflect our complex job which involves reaching the whole child--intellectually and emotionally.
I might add the ability to implement multiple programs into the curriculum. Even expert teachers will say, "I can only do one new thing this year" such as Interactive Notebooks. But as they go along, more balls can be added to the juggling act: IN, writer's workshop, cooperative learning, multiple intelligences, technology, and so on, just to name a few.
Experts are less likely to need busy work, such as photocopied worksheets which don't really result in progress (we've all been there simply because as tchrpen said, we are exhausted). They have been able to build a storehouse of authentic, complex, higher level activities which truly focus on critical learning--what's most important--weeding out the wastes-of-time.
Expert lessons are more likely to have the components of building on what kids know, effective sequencing, active learning strategies, assessment, monitoring/adjusting (as several said), closure, etc. because expert teachers simply have a larger knowledge base of techniques.
Oh, and those eyes in the back of the head
Most of the veteran teachers I know still dedicate themselves and are just as frazzled as the beginners, but often seem just more jaded and a bit less enthusiastic about extras, like chaperoning the 8th grade dance until or the 6th grade lock-in (sleep on the gym floor surrounded by 6th graders for the 5th year in a row--no thanks)!