HitTestLocations Enumeration
Collapse the table of content
Expand the table of content

HitTestLocations Enumeration

Note: This API is now obsolete.

Describes the area of the designer that contains the point passed to a HitTest method.

Namespace:   System.Workflow.ComponentModel.Design
Assembly:  System.Workflow.ComponentModel (in System.Workflow.ComponentModel.dll)

[ObsoleteAttribute("The System.Workflow.* types are deprecated.  Instead, please use the new types from System.Activities.*")]
public enum HitTestLocations

Member nameDescription

Indicates the area contained by the expand button was hit.


Indicates that the bottom of the designer was hit.


Indicates that a connector on the designer was hit.


Indicates that any part of the designer was hit.


Indicates that the left part of the designer was hit.


Indicates that no part of the designer was hit.


Indicates the right part of the designer was hit.


Indicates the top of the designer was hit.


This material discusses types and namespaces that are obsolete. For more information, see Deprecated Types in Windows Workflow Foundation 4.5.

HitTestLocations is used by HitTest methods to describe the area of the designer hit by mouse clicks and drag and drop operations. Use the HitTestLocations to decide what kind of action to take in response to a successful hit test.

The following example shows the addition of a new branch using a designer based off of the CompositeActivityDesigner class. If CanInsertActivities returns true, a new branch is created using the InsertActivities method. A ConnectorHitTestInfo object is created as a parameter to the InsertActivities method using the location of the workflow designer by specifying the HitTestLocations.Designer flag. When this is finished, the EnsureVisibleContainedDesigner method is used to ensure that the newly added branch is displayed in the workflow designer.

protected override CompositeActivity OnCreateNewBranch()
    return new ParallelIfBranch();

.NET Framework
Available since 3.0
Return to top
© 2015 Microsoft