Core​Cursor​Type Core​Cursor​Type Core​Cursor​Type Enum

Definition

Some information relates to pre-released product which may be substantially modified before it’s commercially released. Microsoft makes no warranties, express or implied, with respect to the information provided here.

Prerelease APIs are identified by a Prerelease label.

Prerelease. Specifies the set of cursor types.

public : enum class CoreCursorTypepublic enum CoreCursorTypePublic Enum CoreCursorType
Attributes
Windows 10 requirements
Device family
Windows 10 (introduced v10.0.10240.0)
API contract
Windows.Foundation.UniversalApiContract (introduced v1)

Fields

Arrow Arrow Arrow

The left-upward (northwest) arrow Windows cursor.

Cross Cross Cross

The "cross" Windows cursor.

Custom Custom Custom

A custom cursor.

Hand Hand Hand

The "hand" Windows cursor.

Help Help Help

The left-upward (northwest) arrow Windows cursor with a question mark.

IBeam IBeam IBeam

The "I"-shaped Windows cursor used for text selection.

Person Person Person

Prerelease. The "hand" Windows cursor with a person symbol.

Pin Pin Pin

Prerelease. The "hand" Windows cursor with a pin symbol.

SizeAll SizeAll SizeAll

The "cross arrow" Windows cursor used for user interface (UI) element sizing.

SizeNortheastSouthwest SizeNortheastSouthwest SizeNortheastSouthwest

The "right-upward, left-downward" dual arrow Windows cursor often used for element sizing.

SizeNorthSouth SizeNorthSouth SizeNorthSouth

The up-down dual arrow Windows cursor often used for vertical (height) sizing.

SizeNorthwestSoutheast SizeNorthwestSoutheast SizeNorthwestSoutheast

The "left-upward, right-downward" dual arrow Windows cursor often used for element sizing.

SizeWestEast SizeWestEast SizeWestEast

The left-right dual arrow Windows cursor often used for horizontal (width) sizing.

UniversalNo UniversalNo UniversalNo

The red "circle slash" Windows cursor often used to indicate that a UI behavor cannot be performed.

UpArrow UpArrow UpArrow

The up arrow Windows cursor.

Wait Wait Wait

The cycling Windows "wait" cursor often used to indicate that an element or behavior is in a wait state and cannot respond at the time.