Here’s a post.
It has a URL (relative path: /2016/09/21/a-training-post-for-sept-22/)
It is “on the site.” Yet unless I link to it somewhere, it’s essentially invisible to the public.
It has a format (Standard)
It has a category (Blog).
It has text, and when you click on the “Edit Post,” link above the post while still actively logged in as a user on EllenMeacham.com, it’s very obvious how to edit it. It’s just like using a basic word processor interface.
It has a Featured Image, which is stored in the Media Library. Featured images can be set to display or not display on the page, which comes in handy if you only want to use the Featured Image to appear in a menu on another page, but not on top of your post.
It also has two embedded images, which appear. in the post. There’s a smaller one on the right, and a larger one below the text. But all of these images and their attributes can be edited from the post composition screen.
WordPress Pages are also edited and built in a similar way. What’s unusual about the Divi Theme and the Divi Builder is that you can use the Divi Builder to customize the layout of every page using Sections, Rows and Modules. This means that to edit the content on Divi-designed pages, you have to open the Settings on the particular Module you wish to modify.