Webflow's learning curve is tough. It takes most people about an hour a day for around two weeks to get comfortable with the tool, but Webflow makes up for it in functionality. Luckily, Webflow has some of the most well-organized educational content I've ever seen - and you can find it all by either googling your problem (and you'll usually find either a Webflow forum post or an official Webflow tutorial on YouTube) or just go to university.webflow.com and watch the tutorials there.
- A powerful animation builder for interactions on your website - like a color/size/location changing button - or really anything else you can imagine - Extremely custom content management system - useful for repeating pieces of information, databases, and most importantly, blogs. - Top-level SEO control, and effectiveness. If you're building a blog, and SEO is a primary marketing tool for you, I will probably insist you use Webflow. - More design control than any tool I've seen thus far - Export your code (on a paid account plan)
There really aren't any limitations on scale or functionality in Webflow - the only drawbacks are the price (it's a good bit more expensive than other tools) and the relatively high learning curve.
If you just need a small website with a few nice pages, and up to 50 CMS items, you can use the free plan for up to two projects! However, if you want to export code, or have more than two projects, you'll need to pay $24 bucks a month to upgrade your account. THEN, if you want individual projects to have more functionality, like more CMS items, custom embeds, custom forms, and more - you'll need to pay $20 per month PER WEBSITE. So, I would only recommend Webflow for bigger projects, or as a tool to build something with existing customer traction on - otherwise, it's going to end up being a lot more expensive than most other no-code tools. But it's the best tool on the market in my opinion - if you're looking for scale and functionality!Check out / use the template