is it possible to dynamically embed a overleaf document into a simple (bootstraping-theme, html5) website using the "Read Only Link" ? either with embedding the latest version of the document as a pdf or (better) make an output of the latex-code framed by html; or maybe (surely) there is an other way with javascript or python?

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    I think this is really off-topic here and would be better asked elsewhere: either on Overleaf or on a site specialising in HTML etc. It doesn't have anything to do with TeX. – cfr Sep 1 '17 at 14:42
  • perhaps, but my question is also: is there a general solution for embedding a more complex latex-code into a webpage – לאה פּאַסטעך Sep 2 '17 at 8:39
  • If by that you mean converting LaTeX to HTML, then that's a duplicate of tex.stackexchange.com/questions/39309/convert-latex-to-html or perhaps tex.stackexchange.com/questions/68916/… – Torbjørn T. Sep 2 '17 at 9:16
  • Your comment is about embedding code to HTML. This would be off-topic here. Nevertheless, you can add code (but not its' execution) of several programming languages using GeSHi on HTML pages. And you can use the overleaf API to open a new overleaf project with the code (examples pages, that already use it, are, e.g., golatex.de or texwelt.de). – Schweinebacke Sep 2 '17 at 10:48
  • A deleted answer suggested htlatex, but notes that it is not an automagical embedding. (It says it is not 'automaical', but I assume that should be 'automagical'.) However, that is for producing HTML from LaTeX code and I don't think that is what you're trying to do here. If that is what you're trying to do, see the links @TorbjørnT. suggested above. – cfr Sep 2 '17 at 12:49