public : class XamlLight : DependencyObject, IXamlLight, IXamlLightOverrides, IXamlLightProtected
struct winrt::Windows::UI::Xaml::Media::XamlLight : DependencyObject, IXamlLight, IXamlLightOverrides, IXamlLightProtected
public class XamlLight : DependencyObject, IXamlLight, IXamlLightOverrides, IXamlLightProtected
Public Class XamlLight Inherits DependencyObject Implements IXamlLight, IXamlLightOverrides, IXamlLightProtected
Windows 10 Creators Update (introduced v10.0.15063.0)
Windows.Foundation.UniversalApiContract (introduced v4)
See the code example in Lighting.
You can use XamlLight to create custom lights.
For example, it can be used to create a light that applies a composition SpotLight to target elements to light them.
XamlLight provides methods for targeting UIElements or XAML Brushes, applying lights to trees of UIElements, and helping manage the lifetime of CompositionLight resources based on whether they're currently in use.
Custom XamlLights can be used in conjunction with custom Brushes derived from XamlCompositionBrushBase which use a SceneLightingEffect to controls the reflective properties of elements when being lit by a XamlLight.
If you target a Brush with a XamlLight then the portions of any UIElements using that Brush will be lit by the light.
If you target a UIElement with a XamlLight then the entire UIElement and its child UIElements will all be lit by the light.
Targets can be added and removed by calling methods on a XamlLight instance. XamlLights can also define custom attached properties to add and remove targets from markup.
When creating a XamlLight, it's usually a good practice to delay creating a CompositionLight and any related resources until the light is being used. The OnConnected method is called when a XamlLight is first used to target an element or brush on screen, so you can override OnConnected to safely create resources only when they're needed.
It's also a good practice to dispose of composition resources when they're no longer in use. The OnDisconnected method is called when a XamlLight instance is no longer in use anywhere on the screen, so you can override OnDisconnected to safely dispose of resources. If the XamlLight is later used again after being disconnected then OnConnected will be called again.
On Windows 10 Creators Update (SDK 15063), CompositionLight can't be accessed after Dispose is called, so setting it to null after calling Dispose causes an error. To work around this issue, you can save the CompositionLight to a temporary variable and call Dispose on that after you set CompositionLight to null.
var temp = CompostionLight; CompositionLight = null; temp.Dispose();
This issue is fixed in later versions of the SDK. See Version adaptive apps for info about how to target different SDK versions.
|XamlLight() XamlLight() XamlLight() XamlLight()||
Initializes a new instance of the XamlLight class.
|CompositionLight CompositionLight CompositionLight CompositionLight||
Gets or sets the CompositionLight instance used to apply lighting effects.
|Dispatcher Dispatcher Dispatcher Dispatcher||
Gets the CoreDispatcher that this object is associated with. The CoreDispatcher represents a facility that can access the DependencyObject on the UI thread even if the code is initiated by a non-UI thread.(Inherited from DependencyObject)
- P:Windows.UI.Xaml.UIElement.Lights - [Using the composition Visual Layer with XAML](https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/uwp/composition/using-the-visual-layer-with-xaml) - [Composition lighting](https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/uwp/composition/lighting) - [CompositionLight](https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/uwp/api/windows.ui.composition.compositionlight)