We describe the implementation steps for a custom dependency property, as well as some best practices that can improve performance, usability, or versatility of the dependency property.
Because of the depth of this topic I have decided to split this tutorial up into a series of blog posts, each of which explore a different aspect of the binding framework.
I don't usually write tutorial blog posts and series, preferring instead to develop new controls or novel techniques.
Here’s a simple example to illustrate how to use this class.
Let’s assume we want to create a custom markup extension which indicates whether the network is available.
Appreciate a lot for your help however, I am a newbie to this one and it would be great if could possibly help me with the same.
Thanks a lot again :) Hello I Am working wpf application drag and drop just like paint like paint.?Yet it would be useful to be able to evaluate them again to update the target property, like a binding…It could be useful in various cases, for instance : , which allow to retrieve the target object and property of the markup extension.For more information about dependency properties and some of the terminology and conventions used for describing them in this documentation, see Dependency properties overview. The identifier's name follows this convention: the name of the dependency property, with the string "Property" added to the end of the name. The identifier stores the information about the dependency property as it was registered, and can then be used for other operations involving the dependency property, such as calling Set Value.Examples of dependency properties in the Windows Runtime are: Control. For example, the corresponding Dependency Property identifier for the Control. Dependency properties typically have a wrapper implementation.Markus is the founder and publisher of CODE Magazine and is EPS President and Chief Software Architect.