There was an interesting serious on Mystagogy about the historical facts surrounding the schism's beginnings that's worth a read. You can find the first post here (http://www.johnsanidopoulos.com/2014/07/the-days-of-schism-of-1054-1-of-6.html
), and can follow the links at the bottom of each post to the next part in the series.
The biggest ones that scamandrius left out are the Catholic doctrine of absolute divine simplicity and Western view of created grace. Both of these developments took place in the West after 1054, so their immediate impact on the schism was relatively low, but their fruits include other doctrines, such as the Immaculate conception, that have only widened the gulf between the two churches.
Getting beyond the realm of "Doctrinal Theology" as I'd call it, looking at the life of the Latin church, it's also pretty clear that the spiritual culture of the West experienced and abrupt rupture with it's own tradition during the immediate 200 years following the schism. The Benedictines were ostracized, and literally every 100 years somebody somewhere in the West was founding a new religious order with the aim of restoring holiness to the church.