A regular text in Newes Itinerarium Italiae is composed by a headline of the location starting the respective page. On the margin there are usually notes from the author to help and explain something more in depth for the reader. The author uses a gothic script. The sizes of the letter are rather small, I would guess the fontsize to be about 10 or 11. Furthermore there is hardly any space between the words. If you add up the lack of space between the words, the gothic script and the tiny fontsize, it gives you a quite compact text. Usually with every new paragraph a new location starts.
As said in a previous post, there are 31 illustrations. The illustration vary between images, calculations for currencies, crests, and simple decorations. The images usually have their own page unlike the other illustration, which are embedded into the text. There is only one exception, where an image is surrounded by text. The images can be futher divided up in to many categories like: Architectural plans, perspective views, maps, details of interesting objects, plants and even humans. All the images are black and white, handdrawn and have a sort of number for indification. There is always a blank page before an image and usually after comes the text which refers to the image. The author uses numbers and letters in the image to explain them in his texts. In architectural plans he adds an ruler for scale, names of the rooms and the measurements of walls and rooms. In his perspective views the objects are usually disportional to highlight specific things and create a sort of atmosphere which makes the images usualy vividly. The first image of this book is a map which shows all the places he visited. He added ships and monsters to make the image more interesting. Also you can see a grid with coordinates and a compass for orientation.