An inspiration to both Frenchmen and foreigners, Napoleon had the unique ability to persuade people to believe in his cause and adapt to his way of thinking. Thus he won a significant amount of credibility and favour by simply involving himself in warfare, particularly on the battlefield alongside his men. He never lost sight of his responsibility to get the job done. No job was beneath him and he took on tasks that could have easily been delegated to others. In the eyes of those under his command this was extremely commendable. He made his soldiers feel as though he was one of them and not above them and here in lay the indeterminable strength of his army. Napoleons army not only fought for France, they were entirely devoted to their commanding general making it impossible to stop them. He understood that he had to make others confident in his ability to succeed this was the only way they would believe that they held the same ability.Another crucial flaw in Napoleon’s character was his belief in his own destiny that he was set apart from ordinary men. This only served to warp his judgment. His incredibly inflated ego and overbearing nature insisted on controlling and influencing all aspects of legislative agenda with a tight grip. He needed to be involved in the development and execution of all plans, failing to delegate tasks, and empower both his staff and subordinates. This caused the work of the staff to be uncoordinated many times and low situational awareness became a popular characteristic throughout the army.