How many content elements can I create for each page?

Clear answer: Any number. There is no limit to what you can do. You should structure your content well and use the various elements. You can also format text in a text block (with the paragraph format) so that the text is displayed as a headline. However, it makes more sense to display headlines as individual content elements. 

 

Larger texts should also be divided into several parts. This makes it easier to edit the texts and, if desired, it is much easier to insert additional elements such as images, galleries or just lines etc. between the texts.

 

The following is a short example of a meaningful structuring from one side. We have framed the individual content elements with a thin line so that you can see how the page is structured. Between some blocks we have inserted an invisible distance. The small page consists of 3 headlines, 5 text blocks and 2 individual images. The picture with the young woman below is inserted in the text itself, thus no own content element. Most of the contents are displayed in one column. Only in the middle we have inserted a row with three columns, so that we can put pictures and texts next to each other.

H2 -Headline

This is a typo blind text. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks or Handgloves are used to test fonts. Sometimes sentences that contain all the letters of the alphabet - these sentences are called "pangrams". Very well known is this: The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy old dog. Foreign-language phrases (AVAIL® and Wefox™ are testing aussi la Kerning) are often used to test the effect in other languages. In Latin, for example, almost every font looks good. Quod erat demonstrandum. Since 1975 most test texts lack numbers, which is why TypoGb. 204 § from the year 2034 figures in 86 of the texts will become mandatory. Non-compliance will be punished with up to €245 or $368. Equally important in the meantime are also Âçcèñtë, which are almost always contained in newer writings however. An important but difficult to integrate field are OpenType functionalities. Depending on the software and default settings, built-in small caps, kerning or ligatures (very clever) cannot be displayed correctly. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes you use words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks

H3 -Headline

This is a typo blind text. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks or Handgloves are used to test fonts. Sometimes sentences that contain all the letters of the alphabet - these sentences are called "pangrams". Very well known is this: The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy old dog. Foreign-language phrases (AVAIL® and Wefox™ are testing aussi la Kerning) are often used to test the effect in other languages. 

This is a typo blind text. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks or Handgloves are used to test fonts. Sometimes sentences that contain all the letters of the alphabet - these sentences are called "pangrams". Very well known is this: The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy old dog. Foreign-language phrases (AVAIL® and Wefox™ are testing the Kerning) are often used to test the effect in other languages. In Latin, for example, almost every font looks good.

This is a typo blind text. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks or Handgloves are used to test fonts. Sometimes sentences that contain all the letters of the alphabet - these sentences are called "pangrams". Very well known is this: The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy old dog. Foreign-language phrases (AVAIL® and Wefox™ are testing the Kerning) are often used to test the effect in other languages. In Latin, for example, almost every font looks good. Quod erat demonstrandum. 

H2 -Headline

This is a typo blind text. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks or Handgloves are used to test fonts. Sometimes sentences that contain all the letters of the alphabet - these sentences are called "pangrams". Very well known is this: The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy old dog. Foreign-language phrases (AVAIL® and Wefox™ are testing aussi la Kerning) are often used to test the effect in other languages. In Latin, for example, almost every font looks good. Quod erat demonstrandum. Since 1975 most test texts lack numbers, which is why TypoGb. 204 § from the year 2034 figures in 86 of the texts will become mandatory. Non-compliance will be punished with up to €245 or $368. Equally important in the meantime are also Âçcèñtë, which are almost always contained in newer writings however. An important but difficult to integrate field are OpenType functionalities. Depending on the software and default settings, built-in small caps, kerning or ligatures (very clever) cannot be displayed correctly. On it you can see if all letters are there and what they look like. Sometimes you use words like Hamburgefonts, Rafgenduks