Apps are components of content. Inside an app, you can insert several kinds of information, such as text, images, video, code, third party widgets, etc. Almost all of your content will be stored in apps. Learn more about different apps.
The App Store is where you'll get your apps from. You can also see existing versions to re-use, instead of installing new ones. Learn more about the App Store here.
The bar at the top of each app is called App Toolbar. There you have a set of options for interacting with that app. Check in-depth answer about it.
Every time you install an app, an instance is created. Versions are instances of apps. You can have as many instances of any app as you need. This article contains more information about it.
Our badge in your site is a way to let more people know about our editor. You can turn it off if you want.
Bulk Style Editor
You can edit the style for individual items (apps and containers) by clicking its style dot. The bulk style editor will allow you to edit several apps or containers at the same time. Learn more.
"Content Management System", designed to support the editing of apps that require heavy content editing (such as Projects, Mini Shop or Blog apps).
Containers are placeholders. There is a hierarchy of them, and they can contain more containers or apps. A description for each of them follows below.
Container - Block
A block is the most general container. It spans the whole width of the browser, and within it you can have sections.
Container - Column
A column is the most specific of containers. They are found within sections. You can split them and have more columns in the same horizontal row (section). But you can't have more columns stacked vertically. Inside columns you can install apps.
Container - Section
Sections remain centered within your layout, and are always contained inside a block. You can consider a section as a row for columns.
Edit in Place Toolbar
This is the toolbar that appears when editing text. With it, you can format your text to be bolded, italic, underlined, or add/edit links, etc. In some cases you can even insert images, but that depends on the app itself that you're editing. Learn more.
A favicon is the image that appears right beside the name of a website in a browser window, or tab. It's also known as favorite, bookmark, or shortcut icon.
The FTP Syncing feature lets you to back up your site in an FTP accessible folder in your own hosting. You can then use the files created to edit and host your site directly by yourself.
The layout is where your containers live. Its the visual structure of how your site looks.
This feature allows you to manipulate the structure by adding, removing, and reordering blocks, sections and columns. Check this how-to on the Layout Builder.
To login refers to the action of authenticating yourself to gain access to a system, with a provided set of "credentials" (user name and password). You'll want to login into Breezi to edit your site.
Mobile Landing Page
You can set a page in Breezi for your mobile visitors. Any page can do, or you can create one specifically for this. Here's how.
When you are editing your site, notice a small eye-icon in the shelf, the admin bar at the bottom of your page. Clicking it will give you a quick glimpse of how your page is viewed by your visitors. You can use this feature even if your site hasn't been published. Learn more.
Propagation - Content
Propagation is a term that refers to components of the same app version being copied over to other pages, where that same version is installed. Content, in this case, refers to text, images, videos, etc., inside each app.
Propagation - Geometry
To propagate geometry means image size (and cropping area) will be the same across pages that use the same image version.
Propagation - Styles
Style propagation helps keep the same style (such as backgrounds and spacing) in app versions that have this feature enabled. It's helpful to maintain consistency in the styling.
A site is not visible to the world until it's published. Publishing it will make it publicly open and available to all visitors.
A reset will basically erase your whole site and get you back to the starting point of the creation process. Be careful with this one!
This widget, when enabled, will display links to popular social networks. Learn more.
The shelf is the admin toolbar on the bottom of your screen. From there you can do a number of things, like adding/editing pages, installing apps, opening the bulk style editor, managing global settings and more.
Single Entry View
On apps that have a CMS Panel (like Blog, Mini Shop or Projects apps), the single entry view is the one that's available once a visitor clicks on an individual entry (post, item or project).
Skins are layer styles that can be applied on top of a Breezi site, without affecting existing content.
Starting Points are predefined layouts to get started quickly.
Style dots are the balloon-like icons on the edges of your apps and containers. They open up the graphic styles panel to edit. In this panel, you'll find options like margin, spacing, background colors and more.
Now you're able to choose where to put the labels of your forms either inside or above the form fields. This way you can customize even more the look of your forms and in addition to that you can also stylish the text.
What you'll learn
In this article
This article is now obsolete, please refer to this one instead. http://breezi.com/how/point-your-own-domain-part-1/
Point Your Own Domain
The Quick Answer
Edit the "@" record under your "A (Host) Records" through your DNS Manager; point it to
This one is an important concept in modern web design. Basically, it refers to a philosophy of developing with current/latest technologies, but considering the devices (or situations) that are lesser capable or limited somehow. This notion can relate and