You should be able to do most of what you’re looking for in Scrivener: as I said, it’s a matter of getting the right combination of Section Layouts and header/footer settings.
The first one’s easy. (By which I mean, there’s a single setting to cover it — but you have to create the right conditions first.)
Here’s a screenshot of your first requirement – a ‘standalone’ section page with no header or footer followed by a full text page with both header and footer. Obviously, yours will look different in many ways, but the basic procedure is the same.
I compiled this by having a section type called Section and a ‘text page’ section type called Scene (the names don’t matter as long as you differentiate between types).
In compilation, I then associated ‘Section’ with a Section Layout which printed out only the section title and number, with a page break before. I’ve given the scenes a layout which has a page break before, but not title or number. Just pick one layout for each type to look roughly how you want it and remember the names.
Then I edited the format (ie right-click on paperback and choose Duplicate and Edit or just Edit) and clicked on Separators then on the section layout I’d used for Section. (In the screenshot I’ve renamed them to make it obvious, but this isn’t necessary). As you can see, for the Scene layout, I set the Separator Before to be Page Break, and the Separator Between to be Empty line. For the Section layout, both were set to Page Break. The effect of these settings is to isolate every Section page to a single page, which means we can trigger the ‘no header or footer’ setting in a moment.
Finally, in the Page Layout section, make sure you’ve ticked the Options > No Header or Footer on Single pages setting. Now click on the Header and Footer tab and make sure the Main Body line has the correct Header and Footer bar for those pages which will have them.
That’s basically it — the other examples should be possible using different combinations of these settings. Obviously, there is a certain level of complexity where you’d be better off doing it in Quark or another dedicated problem, but for the relatively simple layouts you’ve shown here, Scrivener should be able to handle it.
If some of the steps I’ve taken don’t make much sense at the moment, then it might be worth reading the compilation section in the Tutorial again. If it still doesn’t work, then the best thing to do is to create a dummy project with enough content to cover all your requirements and then post it on here and we can try to help.