How to change the histogram bar thickness? - lightweight-charts

I want to change the bar thickness of the histogram, is there a way to do it, I'm asking because I didn't find it in the documentation

It's impossible right now, but there is an issue you can subscribe on to get notified when it is done.


WinForms chart zooming X-axis labels temporarily disappear when zooming

I have a chart which looks like this:
When I zoom into a section, the labels disappear:
However, I can get the labels back by scrolling all the way to the right and releasing the mouse:
And then when I scroll back to the left, the labels are all visible:
This behaviour is just super weird am I'm completely dumbfounded as to what would cause this, or even how to debug.
Does anyone have any ideas on what I could try to fix this? I'd like the labels to be shown as in the last image, but when first zooming.
It looks like others have had similar issues, so I'm going to try combining several answers I found online to maybe help fix your issue.
John (DevExpress Support) says:
It appears that the AutoLayout feature leads to this issue. Please set the ChartControl.AutoLayout property to False. This should make axis label elements visible.
Valdemar (DevExpress Support) says:
I suggest that you use the Axis2D.ResolveOverlappingOptions properties. Set AllowHide to False:
<dxc:AxisX2D >
<dxc:AxisLabelResolveOverlappingOptions AllowRotate="True" AllowStagger="True" AllowHide="False" />
SharpStatistics says:
The only way I could replicate the problem you describe is by setting the x axis interval to a specific value, say,
area1.AxisX.LabelStyle.Interval = 100;
and then when I zoom in on the chart if the zoomed x axis section is less than 100 I don't see any lables.
loi-se (the OP) replies:
Thanks for your suggestion! But as far as i know i don't set the xaxis labelstyle anywhere, i just use: Chartarea1.AxisX.IntervalAutoMode = IntervalAutoMode.VariableCount
This works fine in the case of the yaxis but the xaxis seems to behave on its own will. Maybe i should renew my .net framework installation and get the latest version of the chart component? Any other suggestions?
This one is for SSRS reports, but I'm assuming it uses the same (or similar library) and supports the link right above this one.
When designing an SSRS Report using Chart you may notice that some of the labels whether in X or Y axis are not being displayed, this is because it’s so smart that it detects what you actually want (not!).
To display all labels follow the steps below:
Right click either the X or Y axis, Click Properties:
Set the Interval to 1:
That's about all I can find that are similar, without spending a bunch more time researching this. Hopefully something here helped!

How to create a Window's 10 like Progress bar in WPF?

I am looking for how-to information on how to create a progress bar that looks like a Windows 10 version, especially when the task is not done, there is a glowing markee on the "done" area of the progress bar.
Something like during a "Windows Explorer" search... until the search is done you'll see the progress bar is glowing.
I tried googling around, and all sites are explaining just the simple and straightforward progressbar.
Thanks for the below answers... to emphasize what i'm looking for, take a look at the below picture.... This is a sanpshot from a simple copy dialog. you can see while the copy is in progress, a glowing effect on the progress bar itself.
I'm not sure whether this is what you're looking for but there is an IsIndeterminate property on the standard ProgressBar, which when set to true, gives a continuous effect rather than a bar which represents a value relative to a determinate, finite maximum value. See MSDN Progress Bar IsIndeterminate

Set Margin between cards and bottom but keep scrollbar as it is

got stucked into CSS...
you will see an example what I would like to to.
But would like to have a margin cuttin the card at bottom like it is on top where the scroll bar still gets till the red bar.... But cannot get it fixed.
Anybody who has any hint?
cu s00n
de n00n
After a while I come to the conclusion that it is impossible. Will find another way to solve it

Display percentage on piechart in WPF

Can anyone tell me how can I show percentage on the piechart....
The percentage is seen on mouseover event but I dont know how to show
the percentage on the piechart's slices....
If you are looking to put labels on the chart itself (instead of tooltip), take a look at this great blog post by WPF guru Bea Stollnitz.
It shows how to do this, in many different modes, and explains not only how, but why.
Take a look at amCharts Bundle for WPF. Pie chart supports labels on the slices, outside connected labels and includes an algorithm to prevent label overlapping.
I've just followed this tutorial (just to make sure) and I get the percentages of each slice as tooltip on mouse over by default.
If you post your code we might be able to spot if there's a problem with it.
You can use labelFunction in mx:PieSeries, and lableFunction look like that
private function pieSeries_labelFunc(item:Object, field:String, index:Number, percentValue:Number):String
return StringUtil.substitute("{0} ({1}%)",item.description,percentValue.toFixed(1));
Where description is the label that you want to see.
feel free to ask any question.

Is this a good case for use of RoutedCommand?

I have a WPF page that has 2 ContentControls on it. Both of the ContentControls have an image, one being much smaller than the other. When mouse over the larger image I want to show a zoomed in view on the smaller image. Something very similar to this:
I think I want the larger image control to send out something that actually contains an image - which the smaller image control would pick up and display. Would this be a good place to take advantage of RoutedCommands? Can I pass along an image like that?
RoutedCommands seem a bit misplaced in this case... you'll want the mouse to respond smoothly and the last thing you want are commands to be fired off here and there.
You're probably better off using a VisualBrush. While Ian Griffith's example here is a magnifying glass (an early canonical VisualBrush example in WPF) you could easily adapt it to show a portion of your image.