The two Argives became embroiled in a heavy dispute about one another's merits to receive the reward. Odysseus discovered Achilles by offering gifts, adornments and musical instruments as well as weapons, to the king's daughters, and then having his companions imitate the noises of an enemy's attack on the island most notably, making a blast of a trumpet heardwhich prompted Achilles to reveal himself by picking a weapon to fight back, and together they departed for the Trojan War.
Athena disguises Odysseus as a wandering beggar to learn how things stand in his household. Odyssey faces dangerous creatures and people. Certainly, people can argue both ways and support their arguments from evidence in the reading. This conquest, achieved primarily by Odysseus as a paragon of intelligence and even trickery, seems to prove that the main hero of the Odyssey is better than Achilles, the main hero of the Iliad, who failed to conquer Troy.
According to some, Odysseus never forgives Palamedes for unmasking his feigned madness and plays a part in his downfall. He ensures that the letter is found and acquired by Agamemnon, and also gives hints directing the Argives to the gold. This character must be of noble birth, and as a result, this gives them great respect and many resources.
When Agamemnon, to test the morale of the Achaeans, announces his intentions to depart Troy, Odysseus restores order to the Greek camp. The Iliad establishes Achilles as the central hero of the story of Troy, even though he failed to destroy the city.
Odysseus has already lived through the Iliad, as it were, and so he must know that he can take credit for the conquest of Troy.
Penelope announces in her long interview with the disguised hero that whoever can string Odysseus' rigid bow and shoot an arrow through twelve axe shafts may have her hand.