WCAG 2.0 達成方法集

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SL11: Pausing or Stopping A Decorative Silverlight Animation


これらの達成方法(参考)の使用法及び、それらがWCAG 2.0 達成基準(規定)とどのように関係するかに関する重要な情報については、WCAG 達成基準の達成方法を理解するを参照のこと。適用(対象)セクションは、その達成方法の範囲について説明しており、特定の技術に関する達成方法があるからといって、WCAG 2.0 を満たすコンテンツを作成する際に、常にその技術が使用可能であるわけではない。




SL11 に関するユーザエージェントサポートノート (英語)を参照のこと。Silverlight Technology Notesも参照。


The objective of this technique is to associate a "Pause" or "Stop" action for a Silverlight animation with a user interface control. This enables a user to pause or stop an animation in Silverlight content.

The Silverlight animation system is generalized such that nearly any Silverlight property of type Double, Point or Color can be animated, or a property can cycle through discrete object values. Thus the possibilities for which properties in the user interface can be animated are quite broad. The general technique shown can be used to pause or stop any Silverlight animation, including those that are purely decorative.

Pause versus Stop

Silverlight has two discrete methods for animation control: a Pause method and a Stop method. The difference in behavior is that Pause uses whatever the last value was while the animation was still running, and holds that value permanenently (unless the animation is restarted). Stop sets the value to be whatever value existed before the animation was started. However, calling Stop on an animation often results in a behavior that looks like a "reset" to the user; this is particularly true if the animation is animating an element's position on screen. In many cases, what might be a conceptual "stop" for the user is better accomplished by a "permanent Pause" in the Silverlight animation API. Whether to call Pause or Stop is an aesthetic decision and application authors can experiment to see which behavior has the best appearance. If application authors choose to use Stop, authors can simply replace the call to .Pause() with a call to .Stop() for any code that is based on this technique's example.


事例 1: Pausing a decorative animation

The following is the XAML UI. The animated object and the animation behavior are both described in XAML, as is the control that users can activate to pause the animation.

<UserControl x:Class="PauseBouncyBall.MainPage"
   <Storyboard x:Key="anim" RepeatBehavior="Forever" >
       <DoubleAnimationUsingKeyFrames Storyboard.TargetName="Ball"
        FillBehavior="HoldEnd" AutoReverse="True">
               <EasingDoubleKeyFrame Value="100" KeyTime="00:00:01">
                       <BounceEase Bounces="-1" EasingMode="EaseIn"/>
 <Canvas x:Name="LayoutRoot" Background="White" Height="600" Width="800">
   <Ellipse Name="Ball" Fill="Red" Width="20" Height="20" Canvas.Top="200">
   <Button HorizontalAlignment="Left" Width="200" Click="Button_Click">Stop the bouncy ball please!</Button>

The following is the C# logic. One function is the "page" constructor, which is what starts and loops the animation. The other function is the event handler for the UI control (a button). The event handler retrieves the animation definition from the page resources, and calls the Pause method on the animation.

       public MainPage()
           (this.Resources["anim"] as Storyboard).Begin();
       private void Button_Click(object sender, RoutedEventArgs e)
           (this.Resources["anim"] as Storyboard).Pause();

This example is shown in operation in the working example of Pause Bouncy Ball.





  1. Using a browser that supports Silverlight, open an HTML page that references a Silverlight application through an object tag. For Silverlight content with moving, blinking, scrolling or auto-updating content that is the result of a running Silverlight animation:

  2. Check for a mechanism to stop the movement, blinking, scrolling or auto-updating.

  3. Check that the movement, blinking, scrolling or auto-updating stops when the mechanism is activated and does not restart by itself.

  4. For pause, check that the animation can be restarted using a start mechanism.


#3 is true.