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The Get element is most often used to:
  • get a path expression that conceptually produces a value without side effects, e.g. a pure property path
  • get a source where the source is a data binding
  • get unusual members such as fields or attached dependency properties

Property legend Type legend Description
Context dp cp object expr base context
ContextPath string path a path to use for the value of Context
Path string path the path to get or get from
Type dp object expr type for static property or field
TypePath string path path to use instead of Type
Source dp object expr the source to get
Var string the variable to get
PropertyName string the property to get
StaticPropertyName string the static property to get
FieldName string the field to get
StaticFieldName string the static field to get
DependencyProperty DependencyProperty the property to get


Get gets PropertyName, StaticPropertyName, FieldName, StaticFieldName, or DependencyProperty, relative to Context, or Path relative to Context, or variable Var, or source value Source. DependencyProperty must specify both the class and the property because there are no type hints and attached properties are permitted.

PropertyName can specify any of:
  • CLR properties
  • TypeDescriptor properties
  • System.Dynamic.DynamicObject properties

When properties are referred to in path expressions, they are defined to be implemented using Get.PropertyName.

In the case of Get with a pure path, Eval will produce the same result as Get. The choice is a matter of style.


Last edited Mar 31, 2011 at 3:44 AM by jrs, version 9


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