Can you swing it?


#1


LINK


Did you remember to bold the introduction and summary paragraphs?


/*CSS*/
p{
    font-family: Garamond;
}
ul{
    color" #000000;
    text-decoration: underline;
}

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
	<head>
		<link type="text/css" rel="stylesheet" href="stylesheet.css"/>
		<title>Ultimate Text Challenge</title>
	</head>
	<body>
	    <div>
    		<p><div><style="font-weight: bold;">
Introduction: Cascading with CSS
    		</style></div></p>
	    	<p><div><style="color: #7AC5CD;">
Synopsis: When you set a property of a selector like 'p' to a certain value, that value applies to <em>all</em> p tags. If, however, you change that same property to a different value for a more specific instance of p, that change will <em>override</em> the 'general rule'.
		    </style></div></p>
	    	<ul>
				<li><p>
If you say p { font-family: Garamond}, all 'p's will have the font Garamond.
                </p></li>
				<li><p>
BUT if you say li p {font-family: Verdana}, 'p's outside of 'li's will be in Garamond, and 'p's INSIDE 'li's will be in Verdana.
			    </p></li>
				<li><p>
The more specific your selectors are, the higher importance CSS gives to the styling you apply!
                </p></li>
		   	</ul>
		</div>
		<p><div><style="font-weight: bold;">
Summary: Greater specificity makes CSS prioritize that particular styling.
        </style></div></p>
	</body>
</html>


#2

reset the exercise, don't tamper with the html code, this will make it really difficult to pass, use css only


#3

This issue is resolved. Thank you.


#4