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I am getting stuck on the following errors on the technical documentation project. I’ve tried going through and fixing these, but I can’t figure out what I’m doing wrong. The errors themselves seem really simple. I thought that being the first child of each main section meant that it

  • Failed:Each .nav-link should have an href attribute that links to its corresponding .main-section (e.g. If you click on a .nav-link element that contains the text “Hello world”, the page navigates to a section element with that id).

The links all work and they navigate to the first header in the right section. I’ve tested them all and the code also looks like it is pointing to the right spot. Again I don’t really know how to go about troubleshooting this.

Thanks for the help, I know this is a lot of problems and that I’ve probably done other things in the code that don’t make sense.

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<!DOCTYPE html>
<html lang="en">
  <head>
    <meta charset="UTF-8">
    <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0">
    <title>Documentation Page</title>
    <link rel="stylesheet" href="./styles.css">
    </head>
    </html>
<body>
  <nav id="navbar">
    <h1>Fishing Techniques in Jacksonville</h1>
    <a href="#Topwater" class="nav-link">Topwater</a>
    <a href="#popping_cork" class="nav-link">Popping Cork</a>
    <a href="#jighead_with_soft_plastic_bait" class="nav-link">Jighead with soft plastic bait</a>
    <a href="#slip_sinker" class="nav-link">Slip Sinker</a>
    <a href="#spinner_baits" class="nav-link">Spinner Baits</a>
  </nav>
<main id="main-doc">
  <section id="topwater" class="main-section">
    <h1>Topwater</h1>
    <h4 id="header-p">Why use a topwater lure?</h4>
    <p>
Few experiences in saltwater fishing rival the thrill of a formidable predator emerging unexpectedly to attack a topwater lure. Skillfully employed, these lures not only intensify the excitement of each strike but also yield exceptional action for inshore species such as redfish and spotted seatrout (speckled trout).
</p>
<p> Engaging in topwater fishing offers a combination of excitement and effectiveness. The explosive surface strikes add a layer of thrill to the experience, but what truly matters is the efficacy of the approach. Walking-style topwater lures, favored by many anglers, excel in mimicking finger mullet, a crucial forage for redfish and trout, especially during early morning outings. </p>
<p> When fish disrupt schools of mullet while feeding, smaller baitfish often become isolated and forced to the surface, presenting an easy target for gamefish. Lures like the Heddon Spook or Badonk-A-Donk effectively "match the hatch" both in profile and behavior, increasing the chances of enticing a strike.</p>
<p id="header-p">Topwater Lures Ranked</p>
      <code>Rapala Skitterwalk >  Heddon Super Spook > Bomber Badonk-A-Donk</code>
      <p id="header-p">How to "walk the dog" with a topwater lure:</p>
      <ol> 
        <li><p id="list-header">Master the Wrist Movement:</p>The key to walking the dog is in the wrist action. Hold the rod at a comfortable angle and use short, rhythmic twitches of the wrist rather than the entire arm.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Experiment with Retrieval Speed:</p>Vary the speed of your retrieve to find the sweet spot for the lure's action. Slower speeds may create a wider, slower side-to-side movement, while faster speeds result in quicker, tighter motions.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Maintain a Consistent Cadence:</p>Establish a steady and consistent cadence in your wrist movements. The rhythmic back-and-forth motion should be smooth to create a realistic baitfish action.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Coordinate with Reel Turns:</p>Coordinate the wrist action with the turns of the reel handle. The twitching motion of the rod should sync with the reel turns, ensuring a seamless and enticing presentation.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Pause and Twitch:</p>Introduce pauses in your retrieve by momentarily stopping the lure. During these pauses, give the rod a slight twitch to make the lure dart in one direction before resuming the regular retrieve.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Observe the Lure's Action:</p>Pay close attention to the lure's action on the water. Adjust your technique based on how the lure responds to your movements.</li>
        <li><p id="list-header">Be Ready for Strikes:</p>Keep a close eye on the lure, as strikes often occur during the pauses or direction changes. Be ready to set the hook when you feel resistance or see any unusual movements.</li>
      </ol>
  </section>
  <section id="popping_cork" class="main-section">
    <h1>Popping Cork</h1>
    <h4 id="header-p">Why Live Shrimp under a Popping Cork?</h4>
    <p>In my opinion, a popping cork with an 18 inch leader with a 1/0 or 2/0 hook and a live shrimp are the rigs for catching speckled trout. It is an easy way to catch a lot of speckled trout.

The technique is pretty easy for even the newest of speckled trout fishermen. You simply cast out your live shrimp up current and let the current bring your live shrimp over lots of water. Just give it a pop or two every 60 seconds or so and reel in the slack, then repeat.</p>
<p id="header-p">How to rig a popping cork:</p>
<code>main line -> popping cork -> 2-4 feet of 15 lb fluorocarbon leader with split shot 12 inches above hook -> circle hook -> shrimp hooked just behind the rhostrum</code>
<p id="header-p"> When the float goes under:</p>
<p>When your float goes under the water  reel down hard. Circle hooks work great and accidently kill a lot less speckled trout. If you take too long to reel the line tight when the cork goes under the fish can spit the hook when they see the float following them.</p>
  </section>
  <section id="jighead_with_soft_plastic_bait" class="main-section">
    <h1>Jighead with soft plastic bait</h1>
    <h4 id="header-p">Why use a Berkly Gulp Shrimp?</h4>
    <p>While there is a myriad of soft plastic baits available for saltwater fishing on jigheads, one standout option that consistently proves its effectiveness is the Berkley Gulp Shrimp. While other soft plastics may have their merits, the Gulp Shrimp's lifelike appearance, enticing scent, and realistic action make it a top performer in various saltwater scenarios. The Gulp Shrimp's design mimics the natural movements of a live shrimp, a favorite prey for many saltwater species, making it an irresistible choice for anglers. Its durable composition and potent scent dispersion further contribute to its success, enticing fish even in challenging conditions. With the Berkley Gulp Shrimp, anglers can have confidence in their soft plastic bait choice, knowing they are equipped with a lure that consistently entices strikes from a variety of saltwater gamefish.</p>
    <p id="header-p">How to fish a Gulp Shrimp</p>
    <code> Cast the Gulp shrimp on a jig head -> allow the Gulp Shrimp to sink to the bottom -> gently lift your rod tip 6-12 inches -> reel slack as you lower the rod tip</code>
    <p id="header-p">How to rig a Gulp Shrimp on a jighead:</p>
    <img src="https://i.ytimg.com/vi/CGc--51uDVE/mqdefault.jpg" width="300px" alt="Gulp Shrimp in new penny rigged on a gold jighead"></img>
  </section>
  <section  id="slip_sinker" class="main-section">
    <h1>Slip Sinker</h1>
<h4 id="header-p">Why use a slip sinker rig?</h4>
<p>Choosing a slip sinker rig in saltwater fishing offers a versatile and effective approach for a variety of scenarios. The slip sinker rig allows anglers to present their bait near the bottom while providing enough slack for the targeted fish to take the bait without immediately feeling the resistance. This is particularly advantageous when targeting species that feed close to the seabed, such as flounder or redfish. The slip sinker rig's adaptability shines in different environments, whether fishing in estuaries, channels, or along the surf. Anglers can customize the rig by adjusting the size of the sinker based on current conditions and the desired depth, allowing for precise bait placement. Additionally, the slip sinker rig minimizes the risk of fish detecting resistance, increasing the likelihood of a successful hookset. Overall, its flexibility, subtlety, and ability to effectively target bottom-dwelling species make the slip sinker rig a valuable tool in the saltwater angler's repertoire.</p>
<p id="header-p">Types of bait to use with a slip sinker rig:</p>
<ul>
  <li><code>Mullet</code> - Live mullet hooked through the nose or dead chunks of mullet (cut in 1-2 inch pieces)</li>
  <li><code>Shrimp</code> - Live shrimp hooked in the tail or dead shrimp</li>
  <li><code>Mudminnows</code> - Live mudminnows hooked through the lips</li>
  <li><code>Fiddler Crabs</code> - Live fiddler crabs hooked in the side near their back legs</li>
  </ul>
<p id="header-p">Slip Sinker Rig Diagram:</p>
    <p id="header-p">
      <img src="https://norrik.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/01/slip-sinker-rig.jpg" width="300px" alt="Slip Sinker Diagram"></img>
  </section>
  <section  id="spinner_baits" class="main-section">
    <h1>Spinner Baits</h1>
    <h4 id="header-p">Why fish a spinner bait?</h4>
    <p>
Fishing with a spinnerbait in coastal waters presents a strategic and effective approach due to its versatility and ability to attract a variety of predatory fish. The spinnerbait's spinning blades create enticing flashes and vibrations that mimic the movement of injured or distressed baitfish, triggering the predatory instincts of species like redfish, speckled trout, and flounder. This lure excels in covering water efficiently, allowing anglers to explore diverse environments such as grassy flats, oyster beds, and submerged structures commonly found in coastal areas. The spinnerbait's adaptability to different retrieval speeds and depths makes it a valuable tool for exploring the varied habitats present in coastal waters. Whether in clear or murky conditions, the spinnerbait's alluring action and versatility make it a reliable choice for enticing strikes from a range of saltwater gamefish along the coastal regions.</p>
<p id="header-p">How to fish a spinner bait:</p>
<ol>
  <li><p id="list-header">Retrieve Technique:</p>Begin the retrieve as soon as the spinnerbait hits the water. The key to fishing a spinnerbait is the retrieval technique, often referred to as "slow rolling" or a steady retrieve.</li>
  <li><p id="list-header">Vary Retrieval Speeds:</p>Experiment with different retrieval speeds to find what works best for the day. Sometimes a slow and steady retrieve is effective, while other situations may call for a faster, erratic retrieve.</li>
  <li><p id="list-header">Add Twitches and Pauses:</p>Occasionally add twitches or pauses during the retrieve to mimic the erratic movements of injured baitfish. This variation can trigger strikes from predatory fish.</li>
  <li><p id="list-header">Adjust Depth:</p>Use the rod tip to adjust the depth of the spinnerbait. A higher rod tip will keep the lure near the surface, while a lower rod tip allows it to sink deeper.</li>
  <li><p id="list-header">Target Structures:</p>Focus on casting near structures like submerged rocks, docks, or vegetation where predatory fish might be lurking. Spinnerbaits are effective in covering these areas efficiently.</li>
  </section>




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Technical Documentation Page - Build a Technical Documentation Page

I just realized a mistake. An h1 or h2 is a heading and not a header. I subbed in the word header and it fixed a lot of these.

they are not matching, the casing is different

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