Represents a visual behavior that occurs for predefined actions or state changes. Specific theme transitions (various Transition derived classes) can be applied to individual elements using the UIElement.Transitions property, or applied for scenario-specific theme transition properties such as ContentControl.ContentTransitions.
The Transition class has these types of members:
The Transition class has these methods. It also inherits methods from the Object class.
|ClearValue||Clears the local value of a dependency property. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
|GetAnimationBaseValue||Returns any base value established for a dependency property, which would apply in cases where an animation is not active. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
|GetValue||Returns the current effective value of a dependency property from a DependencyObject. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
|ReadLocalValue||Returns the local value of a dependency property, if a local value is set. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
|SetValue||Sets the local value of a dependency property on a DependencyObject. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
The Transition class has these properties.
|Read-only||Gets the CoreDispatcher that this object is associated with. (Inherited from DependencyObject)|
Transition is the parent class for several immediately derived classes that define library theme transitions. Here are some of the notable derived classes:
For each of these classes, you typically define object elements. Most theme transitions don't have additional attributes, so you typically use a basic self-closing object element for example
<PopupThemeTransition />. These are used to populate a TransitionCollection property. Those properties include:
Not all transitions make sense for any given property. For example, PopupThemeTransition is really only useful for Popup.ChildTransitions. For more info on how to use the theme transitions, see Animating your UI and topics linked from there, including the design guidelines topics.
Important The XAML syntax for all properties that use a TransitionCollection value is unusual in that you must declare an explicit TransitionCollection object element as the value, and then provide object elements as child elements of TransitionCollection for each of the transition animations you want to use. For most other XAML collection properties you could omit the collection object element because it can be implicit, but properties that use TransitionCollection don't support the implicit collection usage. For more info on implicit collections and XAML, see Basic XAML syntax guide.
Minimum supported client
|Windows 8 [Windows Store apps only]|
Minimum supported server
|Windows Server 2012 [Windows Store apps only]|
Build date: 11/16/2013