Quite a common request is to produce HTML components that resemble Apple design elements.
When building an application I hate having to open up my graphic editor and create icons with different colours and sizes to use as assets when designing the user interface in XAML. I will be showing you how easy it is to use font icons in your app.
When creating a desktop console application in Visual Studio you're able to access the command line arguments pretty easily. How do you go about accessing command line arguments for a WPF Desktop application?
The default scrollbar that Windows uses can take up a lot of space, especially if you are planning on using a ScrollViewer on a ListView in your application. Read on for the implementation of an Apple style scroll bar.
The whole point of WPF and XAML is the to keep your functional code away from the user interface. You should be managing data with code not user interface elements, we've gone far from the Windows Forms days. Let's see how easy it is to add rows of data to a DataGrid.