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Creator ANSI/AIM Code 128 in Font STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT

CHAPTER 9 STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT
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working with data binding in Silverlight, you set a control s property using the form {Binding, <path>. To reference the sample FormLabel style from your TextBlock, the syntax would look as follows:
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<TextBlock Text="Age" Grid.Row="2" Style="{StaticResource FormLabel}"/>
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Let s give styles a try, starting with defining styles at the page level.
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Try It Out: Using Styles As Static Resources
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In this exercise, you will define the styles as a static resource at the page level, using Expression Blend. The application will have a very simple UI, so we can focus on styles.
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1. In Expression Blend 2, create a new Silverlight 2 application named Ch9_Styles. 2. Double-click the StackPanel control in the Toolbox to add a StackPanel. With the StackPanel selected, reset the Width and Height property so the StackPanel will automatically resize. Next, double-click the StackPanel in the Objects and Timeline panel so it is selected (you should see the yellow border around the StackPanel). With the StackPanel selected, add two TextBox and two Button controls to the StackPanel. The Objects and Timeline panel should appear as shown in Figure 9-13.
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Figure 9-13. The controls for the application in the Objects and Timeline panel
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CHAPTER 9 STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT
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The XAML at this point should appear as follows:
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<Grid x:Name="LayoutRoot" Background="White" > <StackPanel HorizontalAlignment="Left" VerticalAlignment="Top"> <TextBox Text="TextBox" TextWrapping="Wrap"/> <TextBox Text="TextBox" TextWrapping="Wrap"/> <Button Content="Button"/> <Button Content="Button"/> </StackPanel> </Grid> 3. Run the application. As shown in Figure 9-14, at this point, it really is nothing
special. Now you ll use Silverlight styles to spice up its appearance.
Figure 9-14. Initial Silverlight application without styles 4. First, you need to build your Silverlight styles. Select the first TextBox in the Objects and Timeline panel and select Object Edit Style Create Empty from the main menu. This will bring up the Create Style Resource dialog box. Enter TextBoxStyle
in the Name text box, and stick with the default Define in option, which is to define the style in the current document. Your dialog box should look like Figure 9-15. Click OK.
CHAPTER 9 STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT
Figure 9-15. The Create Style Resource dialog box
At this point, you may notice a few changes: The Objects and Timeline panel now contains the style object, but all of the form objects are no longer visible. At the top of the Objects and Timeline panel, you will see an up arrow with the text TextBoxStyle (TextBox Style) to its right. If you hover the mouse over the arrow, you will see a message that reads Return scope to [UserControl], as shown in Figure 9-16. Clicking this arrow will return you to the Objects and Timeline panel that you have grown used to, with the different form objects showing.
Figure 9-16. Click the arrow next to the style name to see the controls in the
UserControl s scope listed in the Objects and Timeline panel.
A new breadcrumb appears at the top of the artboard, as shown in Figure 9-17. The breadcrumb provides another way for you to navigate back to normal design mode.
CHAPTER 9 STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT
Figure 9-17. A new breadcrumb allows you to navigate back to normal design mode.
The XAML has changed. A new <UserControl.Resources> section has been added, and the first TextBox has an added Style="{StaticResource TextBoxStyle}" attribute, as follows:
<UserControl.Resources> <Style x:Key="TextBoxStyle" TargetType="TextBox"/> </UserControl.Resources> <Grid x:Name="LayoutRoot" Background="White" > <StackPanel HorizontalAlignment="Left" VerticalAlignment="Top"> <TextBox Text="TextBox" TextWrapping="Wrap" Style="{StaticResource TextBoxStyle}"/> <TextBox Text="TextBox" TextWrapping="Wrap"/> <Button Content="Button"/> <Button Content="Button"/> </StackPanel> </Grid> 5. Next, you will set the different style attributes for your TextBoxStyle. Make certain that the TextBoxStyle is still in the Objects and Timeline panel, and from the
Properties panel, set the following properties: FontSize: 22 FontFamily: Trebuchet MS Foreground: #FFFF0000 Margin: 5,5,5,5 If you now examine the XAML, you will see that Expression Blend has added a number of Setter elements to the TextBoxStyle, as follows:
<UserControl.Resources> <Style x:Key="TextBoxStyle" TargetType="TextBox"> <Setter Property="FontSize" Value="22"/> <Setter Property="FontFamily" Value="Trebuchet MS"/>
CHAPTER 9 STYLING IN SILVERLIGHT
<Setter Property="Foreground" Value="#FFFF0000"/> <Setter Property="Margin" Value="5,5,5,5"/> </Style> </UserControl.Resources> 6. Click the up arrow in the Objects and Timeline panel to return to the UserControl, and highlight the first Button control you added. With it selected, choose Object
Edit Style Create Empty from the main menu. Name the style ButtonStyle and leave it as defined in this document.
7. This will create the new style ButtonStyle of TargetType Button and will add the Style
attribute to the first button on your form. With the ButtonStyle selected, set the following properties: FontSize: 20 FontFamily: Trebuchet MS FontWeight: Bold Width: 200 Margin: 5,5,5,5 Foreground: #FF0000FF With these properties set, your XAML will be updated to add the new Setter elements to the ButtonStyle style, as follows:
<UserControl.Resources> <Style x:Key="TextBoxStyle" TargetType="TextBox"> <Setter Property="FontSize" Value="22"/> <Setter Property="FontFamily" Value="Trebuchet MS"/> <Setter Property="Foreground" Value="#FFFF0000"/> <Setter Property="Margin" Value="5,5,5,5"/> </Style> <Style x:Key="ButtonStyle" TargetType="Button"> <Setter Property="FontSize" Value="20"/> <Setter Property="FontFamily" Value="Trebuchet MS"/> <Setter Property="FontWeight" Value="Bold"/> <Setter Property="Width" Value="200"/> <Setter Property="Foreground" Value="#FF0000FF"/> <Setter Property="Margin" Value="5,5,5,5"/> </Style> </UserControl.Resources>
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