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Part II
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Silverlight Design Fundamentals
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FIGURE 4.21 Grouping several Silverlight controls into a Border control using the Design view of Expression Blend
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Using Expression Blend to Design Silverlight Applications
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Ordering controls
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When adding Silverlight controls to applications, keep in mind that the first control added is added to the parent layout panel. Subsequent controls that are added are placed on top of that control. This can be a problem if you are designing an application and want the controls to overlap. To solve this problem, Expression Blend provides the Order feature that allows you to quickly change the order of the controls and therefore which controls are rendered on top of other controls. Using the Order feature, you can specify to change the order of a control toward the front or back either one item at a time or all the way to the front or back. For example, Figure 4.22 shows an example of a Silverlight application that includes three Image controls and a TextBlock control. Because the TextBlock is added to the Design view first, it is partially hidden behind one of the Image controls. The text is brought forward by right-clicking on the TextBlock control and choosing Order Bring to Front from the pop-up menu, as shown in Figure 4.22. The result is that the order is changed in both the XAML code and in the Interaction pane, also shown in Figure 4.22.
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Modifying the Properties of Silverlight Controls
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After adding Silverlight controls to the application using the Toolbox, you can modify the properties of a selected control using the Properties tab, as shown in Figure 4.23. The Properties tab displays a series of panes that provide a graphical means of modifying the attributes of the Silverlight controls. In 2, we showed you how to set the properties of a Silverlight control using XAML code. You will quickly see how using Expression Blend to set properties is much faster and easier for most controls. The following sections discuss the options that you have on the Properties pane to modify Silverlight controls.
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Part II
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Silverlight Design Fundamentals
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FIGURE 4.22 Reordering a TextBlock control so that it renders on top of other controls in the Design view of Expression Blend
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Using Expression Blend to Design Silverlight Applications
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FIGURE 4.23 The control Properties tab in Expression Blend
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Naming the control
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The very first item that is settable from the Properties tab is the name of the Silverlight control. The name is set by typing a meaningful name into the Name text box, as shown in Figure 4.23. The name that you type is set as the x:Name of the object. For example, if a TextBlock control is selected and you type the string myTitle, the XAML code changes to include the x:Name property as shown in the following code:
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<TextBlock x:Name= myTitle Height= 53 Margin= 43,29,28,0 />
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You should name all controls that may need to be accessed to provide functionality by the Silverlight code.
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Attaching event handlers to controls
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Event handlers can quickly be attached to controls from the Properties pane in Expression Blend. Clicking the Events button at the top of the Properties pane, as shown in Figure 4.24, displays the Events pane. Each event that is available for the selected control is displayed. To attach an event handler to the control, type the name of the event handler that you want to attach to the control in the appropriate event text box, as shown in Figure 4.24.
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Part II
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Silverlight Design Fundamentals
FIGURE 4.24 The Events pane in the Properties tab of Expression Blend
To switch back to the Properties view from the Events pane, click the Properties button next to the Events button.
If you press Tab inside the text box of one of the events in the Events pane, Expression Blend automatically generates the code to attach the event handler to the control and launches Visual Studio if it is installed. If Visual Studio is not installed, another editor is launched.
Applying brushes to controls
One of the biggest advantages to Silverlight is the ability to apply brushes to controls that modify the color and gradient. Using brushes gives you unlimited possibilities when designing the look and feel of your Silverlight applications. The Brushes pane, shown in Figure 4.25, is made up of two main sections. The top section is a list of the available properties of the control that can accept some kind of brush setting. For example, Figure 4.25 shows the Brushes pane for a TextBox control. The TextBox control can accept a brush setting for the Background, BorderBrush, Foreground, SelectionBackground, SelectionForeground, and OpacityMask properties.