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</div>
 
</div>
 
</div>
 
</div>
</div>
 
 
 
<div class="accordion" id="accordionExample">
 
  <div class="accordion-item">
 
    <h2 class="accordion-header" id="headingOne">
 
      <span class="accordion-button" type="button" data-bs-toggle="collapse" data-bs-target="#collapseOne" aria-expanded="true" aria-controls="collapseOne">
 
        Accordion Item #1
 
      </span>
 
    </h2>
 
    <div id="collapseOne" class="accordion-collapse collapse show" aria-labelledby="headingOne" data-bs-parent="#accordionExample">
 
      <div class="accordion-body">
 
        <strong>This is the first item's accordion body.</strong> It is shown by default, until the collapse plugin adds the appropriate classes that we use to style each element. These classes control the overall appearance, as well as the showing and hiding via CSS transitions. You can modify any of this with custom CSS or overriding our default variables. It's also worth noting that just about any HTML can go within the <code>.accordion-body</code>, though the transition does limit overflow.
 
      </div>
 
    </div>
 
  </div>
 
  <div class="accordion-item">
 
    <h2 class="accordion-header" id="headingTwo">
 
      <span class="accordion-button collapsed" type="button" data-bs-toggle="collapse" data-bs-target="#collapseTwo" aria-expanded="false" aria-controls="collapseTwo">
 
        Accordion Item #2
 
      </span>
 
    </h2>
 
    <div id="collapseTwo" class="accordion-collapse collapse" aria-labelledby="headingTwo" data-bs-parent="#accordionExample">
 
      <div class="accordion-body">
 
        <strong>This is the second item's accordion body.</strong> It is hidden by default, until the collapse plugin adds the appropriate classes that we use to style each element. These classes control the overall appearance, as well as the showing and hiding via CSS transitions. You can modify any of this with custom CSS or overriding our default variables. It's also worth noting that just about any HTML can go within the <code>.accordion-body</code>, though the transition does limit overflow.
 
      </div>
 
    </div>
 
  </div>
 
  <div class="accordion-item">
 
    <h2 class="accordion-header" id="headingThree">
 
      <span class="accordion-button collapsed" type="button" data-bs-toggle="collapse" data-bs-target="#collapseThree" aria-expanded="false" aria-controls="collapseThree">
 
        Accordion Item #3
 
      </span>
 
    </h2>
 
    <div id="collapseThree" class="accordion-collapse collapse" aria-labelledby="headingThree" data-bs-parent="#accordionExample">
 
      <div class="accordion-body">
 
        <strong>This is the third item's accordion body.</strong> It is hidden by default, until the collapse plugin adds the appropriate classes that we use to style each element. These classes control the overall appearance, as well as the showing and hiding via CSS transitions. You can modify any of this with custom CSS or overriding our default variables. It's also worth noting that just about any HTML can go within the <code>.accordion-body</code>, though the transition does limit overflow.
 
      </div>
 
    </div>
 
  </div>
 
 
</div>
 
</div>
  

Version vom 26. November 2021, 14:45 Uhr

Hier finden Sie Antworten rund um das Thema Urlaub:[1]


Placeholder content for this accordion, which is intended to demonstrate the .accordion-flush class. This is the first item's accordion body.

Placeholder content for this accordion, which is intended to demonstrate the .accordion-flush class. This is the second item's accordion body. Let's imagine this being filled with some actual content.

Placeholder content for this accordion, which is intended to demonstrate the .accordion-flush class. This is the third item's accordion body. Nothing more exciting happening here in terms of content, but just filling up the space to make it look, at least at first glance, a bit more representative of how this would look in a real-world application.


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