I'm not sure I understand your request. I'm going to take a stab at it, but if I'm wrong, please let me know.
Each morning I have scheduled about an hour to do my daily reviews. I will sit down with no distractions & work through them all. The way Anki is setup, the most "mature" cards (those with the longest time-to-next-review) are presented first. If time-to-next-review is greater than or equal to 3 months (the green button on Anki for iPhone) AND I get the question right, I will go into Edit & copy the contents of the card. In most cards there are at least 2 things being "linked" together. For example, many of my cards are Brand & Generic names of drugs. In this case, I will often reverse the card -- if it gave me the Brand & asked for the Generic, I will have a new card give me the Generic & ask me for the Brand.
Sometimes cards are more complicated, linking together many different things. In these cases, I will just choose what I consider to be the next most important element & convert that into the blank I need to fill in.
I might start with the card:
Q: In Ascites, daily Sodium intake should be limited to [...] mEq or 2000mg.
then once this card is "mature" past the 3 month time-to-next-review, I will make this card:
Q: In Ascites, daily Sodium intake should be limited to 88mEq or [...] mg.
and once that one is "ripe", finally add:
Q: In [...], daily Sodium intake should be limited to 88mEq or 2000mg.
I have heard about people doing it differently, using automated processes to make all of the cards all at once. I think my method, while more labor intensive, is superior. Each card reinforces the one that came before it. Each card is training access not only to the chunk it specifically tests for, but also to the other chunks that came before it.
Hope this is the question you were trying to ask & not rambling nonsense!