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How to use a XAML RichTextBox in WPF and windows phone application?

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Introduction 

The RichTextBox control allows you to view and edit text, paragraph, images, tables and other rich text format contents. 

The RichTextBox tag represents a RichTextBox control in XAML. 

<RichTextBox></RichTextBox>  

The Width and Height properties represent the width and the height of a RichTextBox. The Name property represents the name of the control, that is a unique identifier of a control. The Margin property tells the location of a RichTextBox on the parent control. The HorizontalAlignment andVerticalAlignment properties are used to set horizontal and vertical alignments. 

The following code snippet sets the name, height and width of a RichTextBox control. The code also sets the horizontal alignment to left and the vertical alignment to top. 

<RichTextBox Margin="10,10,0,13" Name="RichTextBox1" HorizontalAlignment="Left"   

                 VerticalAlignment="Top" Width="500" Height="300" />  

Displaying and Edit Text 

RichTextBox control hosts a collection of RichTextBoxItem. The following code snippet adds items to a RichTextBox control.

   

<RichTextBox Margin="10,10,0,13" Name="RichTextBox1" HorizontalAlignment="Left"   
             VerticalAlignment="Top" Width="500" Height="300">  
    <FlowDocument>  
        <Paragraph>  
            I am a flow document. Would you like to edit me?  
            <Bold>Go ahead.</Bold>                  
        </Paragraph>  
        
        <Paragraph Foreground="Blue">            
            I am blue I am blue I am blue.    
        </Paragraph>  
    </FlowDocument>          
</RichTextBox> 

The preceding code generates Figure 1 where you can begin editing text right away.

RichTextBox with editable text

Creating and Using RichTectBox Dynamically 

In the previous section, we saw how to create and use a RichTextBox in XAML. WPF provides the RichTextBox class that represents a RichTextBox control. In this section, we will see how to use this class to create and use a RichTextBox control dynamically. 

The code listed in Listing 1 creates a FlowDocument, adds a paragraph to the flow document and sets the Document property of the RichTextBox to FlowDocument.

       


private void CreateAndLoadRichTextBox()  
{  
    // Create a FlowDocument  
    FlowDocument mcFlowDoc = new FlowDocument();  
  
    // Create a paragraph with text  
    Paragraph para = new Paragraph();  
    para.Inlines.Add(new Run("I am a flow document. Would you like to edit me? "));  
    para.Inlines.Add(new Bold(new Run("Go ahead.")));  
  
    // Add the paragraph to blocks of paragraph  
    mcFlowDoc.Blocks.Add(para);  
  
    // Create RichTextBox, set its hegith and width  
    RichTextBox mcRTB = new RichTextBox();  
    mcRTB.Width = 560;  
    mcRTB.Height = 280;  
  
    // Set contents  
    mcRTB.Document = mcFlowDoc;  
  
    // Add RichTextbox to the container  
    ContainerPanel.Children.Add(mcRTB);       
}  

Listing 1

The output of Listing 1 generates Figure 2.

Listing 1 doc

Enable Spelling Check 

RichTextBox control comes with spell check functionality out-of-the-box. By setting theSpellCheck.IsEnabled property to true enables spell checking in a RichTextBox

SpellCheck.IsEnabled="True"  

You can set this in code as follows:

mcRTB.SpellCheck.IsEnabled = true;  

Now if you type some text, the wrong word would be underlined with the Red color. See in Figure 3.

RichTextBox with Spell Check Enabled


Loading a Document in RichTextBox
We can use the RichTextBox.Items.Remove or RichTextBox.Items.RemoveAt methods to delete an item from the collection of items in the RichTextBox. The RemoveAt method takes the index of the item in the collection. 
Now, we modify our application and add a new button called Delete Item. The XAML code for this button looks as in the following:  

private void LoadTextDocument(string fileName)  
{  
    TextRange range;  
    System.IO.FileStream fStream;  
    if (System.IO.File.Exists(fileName))  
    {  
        range = new TextRange(RichTextBox1.Document.ContentStart, RichTextBox1.Document.ContentEnd);  
        fStream = new System.IO.FileStream(fileName, System.IO.FileMode.OpenOrCreate);  
        range.Load(fStream, System.Windows.DataFormats.Text );  
        fStream.Close();  
    }  
}

posted Oct 9, 2015 by Jdk

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The XAML Tooltip element represents a window tooltip. A ToolTip is a pop-up window that displays some information in a small window. This article shows how to use a ToolTip control in WPF.

Creating a ToolTip

The ToolTip element represents a ToolTip control in XAML

<ToolTip/>  

The IsOpen property indicates whether or not a ToolTip is visible. The HorizontalOffset and VerticalOffsetproperties represent the horizontal and vertical distance between the target control and the pop-up window. The Content property represents the contents of the ToolTip. 

The code snippet in Listing 1 creates a ToolTip control and sets the horizontal offset, vertical offset and content of a ToolTip control. 

   

<ToolTip Content="Hello! I am a ToolTip."   
HorizontalOffset="10" VerticalOffset="20"/> 

                                                            Listing 1

The output looks as in Figure 1. 

                                              Creating a ToolTip
                                       

ToolTip Service

To display a tooltip for a control, the ToolTipService class must be used. The SetToolTip and GetToolTipstatic methods are used to set and get the tooltip of a control. 

The following code snippet creates a ToolTipService.ToolTip for a control.

    

<ToolTipService.ToolTip >   
    <ToolTip Content="Hello! I am a ToolTip."   
    HorizontalOffset="10" VerticalOffset="20"/>  
</ToolTipService.ToolTip>   

                           

 <Button Content="Mouse over me" Width="150" Height="30"  
        Canvas.Top="10" Canvas.Left="10">  
    <ToolTipService.ToolTip >   
        <ToolTip Content="Hello! I am a ToolTip."   
        HorizontalOffset="10" VerticalOffset="20"/>  
    </ToolTipService.ToolTip>  
</Button>                                            


Then if you run the application and hover the mouse over the button control, the output looks as in Figure 2.

                                    ToolTip Service
                                                       

Creating a Fancy Tooltip

The ToolTip content can be any control and multiple controls. The code snippet in Listing 4 creates aToolTip with an image and text in it. 

          <!-- Create a button -->  
<Button Content="Mouse over me" Width="150" Height="30"   
        Canvas.Top="50" Canvas.Left="20">  
    <!-- Create a tooltip by using the ToolTipService -->  
    <ToolTipService.ToolTip >  
        <ToolTip HorizontalOffset="0" VerticalOffset="0">  
            <!-- Add a StackPanel to the tooltip content -->  
            <StackPanel Width="250" Height="150">  
                <!-- Add an image -->  
                <StackPanel.Background>  
                    <ImageBrush ImageSource="Garden.jpg"  
                                Opacity="0.4"/>  
                </StackPanel.Background>  
                <!-- Add a text block -->  
                <TextBlock >  
                    <Run Text="This is a tooltip with an image and text"  
                        FontFamily="Georgia" FontSize="14" Foreground="Blue"/>  
                </TextBlock>  
            </StackPanel>  
        </ToolTip>  
    </ToolTipService.ToolTip>  
</Button>                                       


The new tooltip looks as :

                  Creating a Fancy Tooltip
                                     

 

READ MORE

The XAML Toolbar element represents a window toolbar. A ToolBar control is a group of controls that are typically related in functionality. A typical ToolBar is a toolbar in Microsoft Word and Visual Studio where you see File Open, Save and Print buttons. 

This article discusses basic components of ToolBar controls in WPF and how to use them in your applications. 

Creating a Toolbar

The ToolBar element in XAML represents a WPF ToolBar control. 

<ToolBar />  
The code snippet in Listing 1 creates a ToolBar control and sets its width and height properties. You may place any control on a ToolBar but typically buttons are used. A ToolBar sits on a ToolBarTray. The code snippet in Listing 1 adds three buttons to the ToolBar and places a ToolBar on a ToolBarTray.
<ToolBarTray Background="DarkGray" Height="30" VerticalAlignment="Top">  
  
<ToolBar Name="MyToolbar" Width="200" Height="30" >  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Open" />  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Close" />  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Exit" />  
</ToolBar>  
  
</ToolBarTray>  
                                                      Listing 1


The output looks as in Figure 1. 

         window
                                                      Figure 1

Adding ToolBar Button Click Event Handlers

The best part of WPF is that these buttons are WPF Button controls so you have a choice to use them on any other button. You may format them the way you like. You may add a click event handler to them and so on. 

The code snippet in Listing 2 adds click event handlers to all three ToolBar buttons. 
<ToolBar Name="MyToolbar" Width="200" Height="30"  >  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Open" Name="OpenButton" Click="OpenButton_Click"  />  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Close" Name="CloseButton" Click="CloseButton_Click"  />  
    <Button Background="LightSkyBlue" Content="Exit" Name="ExitButton" Click="ExitButton_Click"   />  
 </ToolBar>  
                                                      Listing 2

On these button click event handlers, you would want to write the code you want to execute when these buttons are clicked. For example, I show a message when these buttons are clicked. The code for these button click event handlers is as in Listing 3.
private void OpenButton_Click(object sender, RoutedEventArgs e)  
{  
    MessageBox.Show("Open button is clicked.");  
}  
  
private void CloseButton_Click(object sender, RoutedEventArgs e)  
{  
    MessageBox.Show("Close button is clicked.");  
}  
  
private void ExitButton_Click(object sender, RoutedEventArgs e)  
{  
    MessageBox.Show("Exit button is clicked.");  
}  
                                                      Listing 3

If you click on the Open button, you will see Figure 2 as output. 

                                    button
                                                      Figure 2

Adding Images to ToolBar Buttons 

Usually ToolBars look nicer than just displaying text. In most cases, they have icons. Displaying an Icon image on a button is simply placing an Image control as the content of a Button. The code snippet in Listing 4 changes the Button contents from text to images. 
<ToolBarTray Background="DarkGray" Height="30" VerticalAlignment="Top">  
    <ToolBar Name="MyToolbar" Width="200" Height="30" Background="LightCoral" >  
        <Button Name="OpenButton" Click="OpenButton_Click">  
            <Image Source="Images\camera.png" />  
         </Button>  
        <Button Name="CloseButton" Click="CloseButton_Click">  
            <Image Source="Images\ctv.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Button Name="ExitButton" Click="ExitButton_Click" >  
            <Image Source="Images\find.png" />  
        </Button>  
    </ToolBar>  
</ToolBarTray>  
                                                      Listing 4

The new ToolBar looks as in Figure 3.

                    ToolBar
                                                      Figure 3

Adding Separators to a ToolBar

You may use a Separator control to give your ToolBar buttons a more prominent look. The code snippet in Listing 4 adds a few extra buttons and a few separators to a ToolBar.
<ToolBarTray Background="DarkGray" Height="30" VerticalAlignment="Top">  
    <ToolBar Name="MyToolbar" Width="180" Height="30" Background="LightCoral" >  
        <Separator />  
        <Button Name="OpenButton" Click="OpenButton_Click">  
            <Image Source="Images\camera.png" />  
         </Button>  
        <Button Name="CloseButton" Click="CloseButton_Click">  
            <Image Source="Images\ctv.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Button Name="ExitButton" Click="ExitButton_Click" >  
            <Image Source="Images\find.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Separator Background="Yellow" />  
        <Button >  
            <Image Source="Images\award.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Button >  
            <Image Source="Images\cuser.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Button >  
            <Image Source="Images\next.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Button >  
            <Image Source="Images\code.png" />  
        </Button>  
        <Separator />  
    </ToolBar>  
</ToolBarTray>  
                                                      Listing 5

The ToolBar with separators looks as in Figure 4. Also, if you notice there is a drop array that is available when buttons do not fit in a ToolBar. If you click on that, you will see the rest of the buttons.

   
         fit in a ToolBar
                                                      Figure 4

Summary

In this article, I discussed how to use a ToolBar control in WPF and C#.

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The XAML TextBlock element represents a text block. The TextBlock control provides a lightweight control for displaying small amounts of flow content. This article shows how to use a TextBlock control in WPF.

Creating a TextBlock

The TextBlock element represents a WPF TextBlock control in XAML. 

  1. <TextBlock/>  

The Width and Height attributes of the TextBlock element represent the width and the height of aTextBlock. The Text property of the TextBlock element represents the content of a TextBlock. The Name attribute represents the name of the control that is a unique identifier of a control. The Foreground property sets the foreground color of contents. This control does not have a Background property. 

The code snippet in Listing 1 creates a TextBlock control and sets the name, height, width, foreground and content of a TextBlock control. Unlike a TextBox control, the TextBlock does not have a default border around it.

<TextBlock Name="TextBlock1" Height="30" Width="200"   

    Text="Hello! I am a TextBlock." Foreground="Red">  

</TextBlock>  

Listing 1

The output looks as in Figure 1

                                          output
                                                      Figure 1

As you can see from Figure 1, by default the TextBlock is placed in the center of the page. We can place aTextBlock control where we want using the MarginVerticalAlignment and HorizontalAlignment attributes that sets the margin, vertical alignment and horizontal alignment of a control. 

The code snippet in Listing 2 sets the position of the TextBlock control in the left top corner of the page. 

<TextBlock Name="TextBlock1" Height="30" Width="200"   
        Text="Hello! I am a TextBlock."   
        Margin="10,10,0,0" VerticalAlignment="Top"   
        HorizontalAlignment="Left">              
</TextBlock>  ​

                                                      Listing 2

Creating a TextBlock Dynamically

The code listed in Listing 3 creates a TextBlock control programmatically. First, it creates a TextBlockobject and sets its width, height, contents and foreground and later the TextBlock is added to theLayoutRoot

private void CreateATextBlock()  
{  
    TextBlock txtBlock = new TextBlock();  
    txtBlock.Height = 50;  
    txtBlock.Width = 200;  
    txtBlock.Text = "Text Box content";  
    txtBlock.Foreground = new SolidColorBrush(Colors.Red);  
  
    LayoutRoot.Children.Add(txtBlock);  
} ​

                                                      Listing 3

Setting Fonts of TextBlock Contents

The FontSizeFontFamilyFontWeightFontStyle and FontStretch properties are used to set the font size, family, weight, style and stretch to the text of a TextBlock. The code snippet in Listing 4 sets the font properties of a TextBlock

  1. FontSize="14" FontFamily="Verdana" FontWeight="Bold"  

                                                      Listing 4

The new output looks as in Figure 4.

                                    hello

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The GroupBox element in XAML is used to add a header to an area and within that area you can place controls. By default, a GroupBox can have one child but multiple child controls can be added by placing a container control on a GroupBox such as a Grid or StackPanel.

How to create a GroupBox in WPF and Windows phone application,.

The GroupBox element in XAML represents a GroupBox control. The following code snippet creates a GroupBox control and sets its background and font. The code also sets the header using GroupBox.Header. 

  1. <Window x:Class="GroupBoxSample.Window1"  
  2.     xmlns="http://schemas.microsoft.com/winfx/2006/xaml/presentation"  
  3.     xmlns:x="http://schemas.microsoft.com/winfx/2006/xaml"  
  4.     Title="Window1" Height="300" Width="300">  
  5.     <Grid>  
  6.         <GroupBox Margin="10,10,10,10" FontSize="16" FontWeight="Bold"  
  7.                   Background="LightGray">  
  8.             <GroupBox.Header>                  
  9.                Mindcracker Network  
  10.             </GroupBox.Header>   
  11.               
  12.             <TextBlock FontSize="12" FontWeight="Regular">  
  13.                 This is a group box control content.                  
  14.             </TextBlock>               
  15.            
  16.         </GroupBox>  
  17.   
  18.     </Grid>  
  19. </Window>  

The output looks like this.

READ MORE

Before Continue to read our first article How to use a TextBlock in WPF and windows phone application Part-1?

http://tech.queryhome.com/94985/how-use-textblock-xaml-wpf-and-windows-phone-application-part

The FontSource property allows loading custom fonts dynamically. The following code snippet sets theFontSource property. 

Uri fontUri = new Uri("SomeFont.ttf", UriKind.Relative);  

StreamResourceInfo MySRI = Application.GetResourceStream(fontUri);  

TextBlock1.FontSource = new FontSource(MySRI.Stream);  

Wrapping, Alignment and Padding 

The TextWrapping property sets the wrap of no wrap text. The following code snippet sets the wrapping text option. 

TextWrapping="Wrap"  

The TextAlignment property sets the text alignment in a TextBlock that is of type TextAlignmentenumeration. A text can be aligned left, center, or right. 

TextAlignment="Right"  

The Padding property sets the space between a boundary and the text that can be applied to all sides or a selected side of the boundary. The padding spacing is based on left, right, top and bottom. If you specify only a single value, the padding will be applied to all four sides and if you specify two values, it will be applied to LeftTop and BottomRight sides. 

Listing 5 shows all these properties in a complete sample.

<TextBlock Name="TextBlock1" Height="30" Width="200"   

    Text="Hello! I am a TextBlock." Foreground="Red"  

    Margin="10,10,0,0" VerticalAlignment="Top"   

    HorizontalAlignment="Left"  

    FontSize="14" FontFamily="Verdana" FontWeight="Bold"  

    TextWrapping="Wrap" TextAlignment="Center" Padding="2">  

</TextBlock>  

                                                      Listing 5

Inlines

The Inlines property represents the collection of inline text within a TextBlock control. A Run object represents an inline text and can be treated as its own text control and have its foreground and font related properties. 

Listing 6 sets the Inlines property of the TextBlock and sets various fonts and foreground colors. 

<TextBlock.Inlines>  

    <Run FontWeight="Bold" FontSize="14" Text="Hi! I am a TextBlock. " />   

    <Run FontStyle="Italic" Foreground="Red" Text="This is red text. " />  

    <Run FontStyle="Italic" FontSize="18" Text="Here is some linear gradient text. ">  

        <Run.Foreground>  

            <LinearGradientBrush>   

                <GradientStop Color="Green" Offset="0.0" />   

                <GradientStop Color="Purple" Offset="0.25" />   

                <GradientStop Color="Orange" Offset="0.5" />   

                <GradientStop Color="Blue" Offset="0.75" />   

              </LinearGradientBrush>   

        </Run.Foreground>  

    </Run>              

    <Run FontStyle="Italic" Foreground="Green" Text="How about adding some green? " />              

</TextBlock.Inlines>  

                                                      Listing 6

The new output looks as in Figure 5.

                    new output looks
                                                      Figure 5

TextDecorations

The TextDecorations property represents the text decorations that are applied to the content of aTextBlock. WPF supports only underlined text decoration. 

Listing 7 sets the TextDecorations to underline. 

<TextBlock Name="TextBlock1"        

    Margin="10,10,0,0" VerticalAlignment="Top"   

    HorizontalAlignment="Left"  

    FontSize="12" FontFamily="Verdana"   

    TextWrapping="Wrap" TextAlignment="Left" Padding="2"  

           TextDecorations="Underline">  

                                                      Listing 7

The new output looks as in Figure 6.

              new output looks like
                                                      Figure 6

Summary

In this article, I discussed how to create and format a TextBlock control in WPF and C#. Then we saw how to create a TextBlock control dynamically. Then we saw how to set various properties of a TextBlock such as fonts, Inlines and text decorations.

READ MORE

Read our first Article How to use a TabControl in WPF and windows phone application Part-1?http://tech.queryhome.com/93377/how-to-use-tabcontrol-wpf-and-windows-phone-application-part#rHE29pyoFe3gKBoS.99
 

Listing 2
If I run the application, the Circle tab shows me a circle that looks as in Figure 3.

 

Figure 3
If I click on Rectangle and Polygon, the output looks as in Figure 4 and Figure 5 respectively. 

 

Figure 4

 

Figure 5
Formatting Tab Items 

Let's get a little creative. How about making our tab headers and tab control areas look nicer. 

In a Tab Control, both a Tab Header and Tab Item are loosely coupled and we can treat them as any otherWPF control. That said, we can place any children controls on them, format them and do whatever we want. So if we want to place a DataGrid control in a TabItem header, we can do that. 

Now let's format our Tab Item Header and Tab Item container area. We will format our Tab Item that looks as in Figure 6, where we will use multiple colors for the background and change the text of the Tab Item Header and we will also change the background of the Tab Item container area to a gradient background. 


 

Figure 6
To do this, I placed a StackPanel on TabItem.Header and set its background to a LinearGradientBrush. Then, I placed an Ellipse and a TextBlock on the TabItem Header. 

Then as the content of the TabItem, I placed a StackPanel and changed its background to aLinearGradientBrush. See Listing 3. 

​     <TabItem >  
        <!-- Create Tab Header -->  
        <TabItem.Header>  
            <!-- Place a StackPanel on TabHeader so we can place multiple controls on it -->  
            <StackPanel Orientation="Horizontal">  
                <StackPanel.Background>  
                    <LinearGradientBrush StartPoint="0,0" EndPoint="1,0" >  
                        <LinearGradientBrush.GradientStops>  
                            <GradientStop Offset="0" Color="Orange"/>  
                            <GradientStop Offset="0.25" Color="Purple"/>  
                            <GradientStop Offset="0.5" Color="Violet"/>  
                            <GradientStop Offset="0.75" Color="Green"/>  
                        </LinearGradientBrush.GradientStops>  
                    </LinearGradientBrush>  
                </StackPanel.Background>                                  
                <Ellipse Height="20" Width="20" Stroke="Black" StrokeThickness="2" Fill="Yellow"/>  
                <TextBlock Text="Circle" Margin="1,1,1,1" VerticalAlignment="Center"  
                           FontFamily="Georgia" FontSize="18" FontWeight="Bold" />  
            </StackPanel>  
        </TabItem.Header>  
      
        <!-- Place a StackPanel on TabItem to place children controls -->  
        <StackPanel>  
            <StackPanel.Background>  
                <LinearGradientBrush StartPoint="0,0" EndPoint="0,1" >  
                    <LinearGradientBrush.GradientStops>  
                        <GradientStop Offset="0" Color="Orange"/>  
                        <GradientStop Offset="0.25" Color="Purple"/>  
                        <GradientStop Offset="0.5" Color="Violet"/>  
                        <GradientStop Offset="0.75" Color="Green"/>  
                    </LinearGradientBrush.GradientStops>  
                </LinearGradientBrush>  
            </StackPanel.Background>  
            <Ellipse Height="100" Width="100" StrokeThickness="5" Stroke="black" Fill="gold"/>  
        </StackPanel>  
    </TabItem >   
 

Listing 3

Note: If you would like to load images at the top of text of the header, simply remove Orientation="Horizontal" from the stack panel in the preceding code. The default orientation is vertical. 

 

NOTE: Part-3 will update soon..

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Tab Control has tab items and each tab item represents a container that is used to host other controls. A typical example of a Tab control is the Visual Studio designer as shown in Figure 1. If you click on theWindow1.xaml tab item, you will see XAML code but if you click on Window1.xaml.cs, you will see C# code behind. 


Figure 1

Create a Tab Control


The TabControl element in XAML represents a Tab Control. 

  1. <TabControl />  

The code snippet in Listing 1 creates a Tab Control and sets it height, width, margin and alignment. The code also adds a TabItem

  1. <TabControl Height="238" HorizontalAlignment="Left" Margin="12,12,0,0"   
  2.             Name="tabControl1" VerticalAlignment="Top" Width="445">  
  3.     <TabItem Header="tabItem1" Name="tabItem1">  
  4.     </TabItem>  
  5. </TabControl>  

Listing 1

The output of Listing 1 looks as in Figure 2.


Figure 2

Adding Tab Items

Tab Control is nothing without a Tab Item. The <TabItem \> element in XAML represents a Tab Item. The Header property of a TabItem represents the header text of the header. The following code creates aTabItem with the header text “Circle”.

          <TabItem Header="Circle">   

             </TabItem>  

A tab item can host other XAML controls similar to a panel or grid control. For example, the following code adds a StackPanel to the tab item and on that StackPanel, it creates a circle with height and width 100. 

 
<TabItem  Header="Circle">  
   <StackPanel>  
<Ellipse Height="100" Width="100" StrokeThickness="5" Stroke="black"  
      Fill="gold"/>  
   </StackPanel>  
</TabItem > 

Using the same preceding approach, I add three tab items to the tab control (Listing 2) called Circle, Rectangle and Polygon. 

<TabControl Height="150" FontFamily="Verdana" FontSize="12" >  
            <TabControl.Background>  
                <SolidColorBrush Color="Green" Opacity="0.30"/>  
            </TabControl.Background>  
            <TabItem  Header="Circle">  
                <StackPanel>  
                    <Ellipse Height="100" Width="100" StrokeThickness="5" Stroke="black"  
      Fill="gold"/>  
                </StackPanel>  
            </TabItem >  
            <TabItem  Header="Rectangle">  
                <StackPanel>  
                    <Rectangle Fill="Yellow" Width="100" Height="100" Stroke="Blue" StrokeThickness="5">  
                    </Rectangle>  
                </StackPanel>  
            </TabItem >  
            <TabItem  Header="Polygon">  
                <StackPanel>  
                    <Polygon Points="100,50 50,100 150,100 100,50 100,30"  
       Stroke="green" StrokeThickness="3" Fill="Yellow"/>  
                </StackPanel>  
            </TabItem >  
</TabControl>  

Listing 2


Part 2: http://tech.queryhome.com/94066/how-to-use-tabcontrol-wpf-and-windows-phone-application-part

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