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Found 12 results for ScrollViewer.
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  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Dec 01, 2010 (5 months ago)

    SilverlightShow Page for all Silverlight and Windows Phone 7 (WP7) things on TwitterMatthias Shapiro explains how to fix a problem with multiple ListPickers in a ScrollViewer.

    Source: Designer Silverlight

    The ListPicker is available via the Silverlight Toolkit for Windows Phone 7. If you don’t have it, you should get it. Get the source as well, for reasons that will be clear in one more sentence.

    The only problem is that I can’t scroll if I do this because I run the risk of accidentally opening the ListPicker (which should be a tap interaction) when swiping (which is a gesture interaction).

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Nov 15, 2010 (6 months ago)

    This tutorial of Kunal Chowdhury is on modifying the ListBox and ScrollViewer templates in Expression Blend to get a horizontal scrolling list.

    Source: Kunal's Blog

    In some case, we need to customize the Scrolling functionality in Silverlight depending upon the requirement. The default look of ScrollViewer doesn’t give proper UI effect. In such case, you need to create the whole scroll behavior by modifying XAML and writing a bunch of C# code.

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  • Expression Blend: Content for a ScrollViewer

    0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Sep 17, 2010 (8 months ago)
    Christian Schormann explains how to create and visually edit the content of a ScrollViewer.

    Source: Electric Beach

    You create the scroll viewer on a screen. Next, you create a user control for the content and size it to the desired content size. You can now edit this user control using all the visual tools in Blend. Next, just drop the user control into the scroll viewer. Whenever you want to edit the content, edit the user control and your scroll viewer will update automatically.

  • 1 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Jul 22, 2010 (10 months ago)
    In this post, Colin Eberhardt talks about the Silverlight ScrollViewer and demonstrates a simple attached behaviour that exposes the current vertical and horizontal scroll offsets as read / write dependency properties allowing them to be bound to.

    The Silverlight ScrollViewer is a very useful control, if you have some content that is larger than the space available in your application, just sit it inside a ScrollViewer and it will automatically add vertical or horizontal scrollbars as required. Simple.

    The ScrollViewer exposes readonly properties which indicate the current vertical and horizontal scroll offset. I have been used a ScrollViewer on many occasions without finding this to be an issue, however, recently I was creating an MVVM application which contained a list of items within a ScrollViewer.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  May 21, 2010 (more than a year ago)
    In this post, Jeremy Likness explains what you need to do in order to understand that a user has scrolled to the bottom of a ScrollViewer.

    Recently I came across the requirement to react to the fact that a user had scrolled a view to the bottom. It sounded easy at first because I imagined hooking into a scroll viewer changed event, listening to the event args, and then reacting when it was done. The only problem was that I couldn't find the appropriate event to bind to!

  • 1 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Aug 06, 2009 (more than a year ago)

    In this blog post David Anson explains how to animate the Horizontal/VerticalOffset properties of a Silverlight/WPF ScrollViewer control.

    Just in case you've never tried this yourself, I'll tell you that it's not quite as easy as you'd think; those two properties are both read-only and therefore can't be animated by a DoubleAnimation. The official way to accomplish this task is to call the ScrollToHorizontalOffset or ScrollToVerticalOffset method - but of course that can't be done by a DoubleAnimation either.
  • A bit of Physics for an InertialScrollViewer

    0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  May 11, 2009 (more than a year ago)

    Andrea Boschin has posted an article in which he wants to illustrate how to apply some simple physics formula to create a reusable InertialScrollViewer.

    Silverlight 2.0 and 3.0 come with an useful control called ScrollViewer, that helps when long list of elements needs to be scrolled with a traditional scrollbar. New mobile devices like the iPhone introduced a new kind of ScrollViewer where the user only needs to use his thumb to move the lists of elements on the screen. This beautiful kind of ScrollViewer often give an impressive feedback with a fluid scrolling that ends in a real soft deceleration giving the impression that the bend of elements is subject to the physics rules. This is not only scenic, but give the user a natural feedback that take usability to the maximum levels.

  • AutoScroller For Silverlight 2 ScrollViewer

    0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Apr 22, 2009 (more than a year ago)
    Tags: AutoScroller , ScrollViewer , C# , Silverlight 2
    Here is the new release of AutoScroller with improved drag mode and drag-and-drop example added.

    AutoScroller is a C# class for Silverlight 2. It adds automatic scrolling to a ScrollViewer. This is useful, for example, in a drag-and-drop interface inside a ScrollViewer: If an object is dragged to the edge, automatic scrolling can be triggered.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Mar 17, 2009 (more than a year ago)

    Alex Knight has written a very useful tutorial on how to manipulate a ScrollViewer control to create a nice easy picture viewer.

     This tutorial will require Expression Blend with Silverlight 2 updates, it also includes some pretty advanced template editing so a basic knowledge on skinning will help greatly.

  • 10 comments  /  posted by  Ivan Dragoev  on  Sep 02, 2008 (more than a year ago)

    To add scrollbars to ItemsControl you have to modify the control template and to add ScrollViewer for the ItemsPresenter.


    <ItemsControl >
    ScrollViewer x:Name="ScrollViewer" Padding="{TemplateBinding Padding}">
    ItemsPresenter />


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