Assembly: PresentationFramework (in PresentationFramework.dll)
This API supports the product infrastructure and is not intended to be used directly from your code. Returns a value that indicates whether this instance is equal to a specified object.(Inherited from Attribute.)
Returns the hash code for this instance.(Inherited from Attribute.)
When overridden in a derived class, indicates whether the value of this instance is the default value for the derived class.(Inherited from Attribute.)
When overridden in a derived class, returns a value that indicates whether this instance equals a specified object.(Inherited from Attribute.)
Returns a string that represents the current object.(Inherited from Object.)
|_Attribute.GetIDsOfNames(Guid, IntPtr, UInt32, UInt32, IntPtr)|
Maps a set of names to a corresponding set of dispatch identifiers.(Inherited from Attribute.)
|_Attribute.GetTypeInfo(UInt32, UInt32, IntPtr)|
Retrieves the type information for an object, which can be used to get the type information for an interface.(Inherited from Attribute.)
Retrieves the number of type information interfaces that an object provides (either 0 or 1).(Inherited from Attribute.)
|_Attribute.Invoke(UInt32, Guid, UInt32, Int16, IntPtr, IntPtr, IntPtr, IntPtr)|
Provides access to properties and methods exposed by an object.(Inherited from Attribute.)
Control authors use this attribute to specify the VisualState and VisualStateGroup objects that belong in their control's ControlTemplate. For example, suppose that you create a new control that has two visual states named Focused and Unfocused, both of which are in a VisualStateGroup named FocusStates. To specify to ControlTemplate authors that they can use those visual states, add two attributes to the class signature of the control. Specify that the GroupName property is FocusStates and that the Name property is Focused for one and Unfocused for the other.
The following example shows the class signature for the NumericUpDown control. This example specifies that the NumericUpDown control uses four visual states. Two states, named Positive and Negative, are in the VisualStateGroup named ValueStates. The other two states, name Focused and Unfocused, are in the VisualStateGroup named FocusedStates. For the entire example, see Creating a Control That Has a Customizable Appearance.
Available since 4.0
Available since 2.0
Windows Phone Silverlight
Available since 7.0
Any public static (Shared in Visual Basic) members of this type are thread safe. Any instance members are not guaranteed to be thread safe.