Can you swing it?



Did you remember to bold the introduction and summary paragraphs?

    font-family: Garamond;
    color" #000000;
    text-decoration: underline;

<!DOCTYPE html>
		<link type="text/css" rel="stylesheet" href="stylesheet.css"/>
		<title>Ultimate Text Challenge</title>
    		<p><div><style="font-weight: bold;">
Introduction: Cascading with CSS
	    	<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'.
If you say p { font-family: Garamond}, all 'p's will have the font Garamond.
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.
The more specific your selectors are, the higher importance CSS gives to the styling you apply!
		<p><div><style="font-weight: bold;">
Summary: Greater specificity makes CSS prioritize that particular styling.


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


This issue is resolved. Thank you.