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                <!-- Using Display -->
<p>The reef triggerfish (Rhinecanthus rectangulus), also known as the rectangular triggerfish or by its Hawaiian name <span id="fish">humuhumunukunukuāpuaʻa</span> (pronounced [ˈhumuˈhumuˈnukuˈnukuˈwaːpuˈwɐʔə], meaning 'triggerfish with a snout like a pig'[1]), also spelled humuhumunukunukuapua'a or just humuhumu for short, is one of several species of triggerfish. It is found at reefs in the Indo-Pacific[2] and is the state fish of Hawaii</p>

<p>The fish species of Hawaii inhabit the Hawaiian archipelago in the central North Pacific Ocean, southwest of the continental United States, southeast of Japan, and northeast of Australia. The islands are part of the State of Hawaii, United States. The state encompasses nearly the entire volcanic Hawaiian Island chain, which comprises hundreds of islands spread over 1,500 miles (2,400 km). At the southeastern end of the archipelago, the eight "main islands" are (from the northwest to southeast) Niʻihau, Kauaʻi, Oʻahu, Molokaʻi, Lānaʻi, Kahoʻolawe, Maui, and Hawaiʻi. The Northwestern Hawaiian Islands include many atolls, and reefs. Due to Hawaii's isolation 30% of the fish are endemic (unique to the island chain).[1]</p>

<p>In total the Hawaiian Islands comprise a total of 137 islands and atolls, with a total land area of 6,423.4 square miles (16,636.5 km2).[2] This archipelago and its oceans are physiographically and ethnologically part of the Polynesian subregion of Oceania. The climate of Hawaii is typical for a tropical area, although temperatures and humidity tend to be a bit less extreme than other tropical locales due to the constant trade winds blowing from the east.</p>

<div class="animal butterfly"></div>

<p>The surrounding waters are affected by effluents generated and released from the islands themselves. Floating plastic garbage is a problem, and refuse from the Great Pacific Garbage Patch affects its beaches. Other pressures on Hawaii's fish population are its fishing industries and whaling[3] until IWC's moratorium in 1986.[4] In the last century, some commercially fished stocks have decreased by 80-85%.[5]</p>

  <div class="animal meuble"></div>
  <div class="animal bee"></div>
  <div class="animal goose"></div>
  <div class="animal pigeon"></div>

<p>Due to its isolation, very few native freshwater fish species are found in Hawaii, and none are entirely restricted to freshwater (all are either anadromous, or also found in brackish and marine water in their adult stage). The seven native fish species regularly seen in fresh water are the flagtail Kuhlia xenura, the mullet Mugil cephalus, the gobies Awaous stamineus, Lentipes concolor, Sicyopterus stimpsoni and Stenogobius hawaiiensis, and the sleeper goby Eleotris sandwicensis.[6][7] Three of the gobies, A. stamineus, L. concolor and S. stimpsoni, are famous for their ability to climb waterfalls to reach higher sections of freshwater streams.[7] Several other species have been introduced to the freshwater habitats of Hawaii and some of these are invasive.</p>

<div class="animal hamster"></div>


                p, figure {
  max-width: 400px;
  margin: auto;
  margin-bottom: 2em;

figure {
  display: flex;
  flex-flow: column no-wrap;
  justify-content: center;
/*   background: green; */
  gap: 10px;

#fish {
  background: yellow;
  display: inline;

.animal {
  width: 100px;
  height: 100px;
  background-size: 100%;
  background-repeat: no-repeat;

.hamster {
  background-image: url('');
  position: fixed;
  top: 200px;
  left: 50%;

.meuble {
  background-image: url('');
  position: relative;

.goose {
  background-image: url('');
  position: relative;

.pigeon {
  background-image: url('');
  position: relative;

.bee {
  background-image: url('');
  position: relative;

.butterfly {
    background-image: url('');
  position: absolute;
  top: 55vh;
  right: 50vh;
  width: 300px;
  height: 300px;