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This is important to prevent the UI from hanging during failure. To make our transitions even smoother, we would like to fade out the grid items when the image transitions to the pager view. To do that, we create a TransitionSet that is applied as an exit transition for the GridFragment.

The fade animation is running for all the grid's card views, including the card that holds the image that transitions to the pager. To fix it, we exclude the clicked card from the exit transition before commiting the fragment transaction at the GridAdapter.

We showed how to postpone a transition and start it after the views are ready. We also implemented shared element remapping to get the transition going when shared views are changing dynamically while navigating the app. These changes transformed our app's fragment transitions to provide better visual continuity as users interact with it. The code for the demo app can be found here.

Transitions in Material Design apps provide visual continuity. Jetpack Kotlin Docs News Platform Android Studio Google Play Jetpack Kotlin Docs News Platform Android Studio Google Play Jetpack Kotlin Docs News More Android Developers Blog The latest Android and Google Play news for app and game developers.

When we live with and support children who have disabilities or special health care needs, we often hear the word "transition. We talk about transitioning between schools. And we talk about the process of transitioning from childhood to adulthood.

From the moment your child takes that first breath, they are on the path toward adulthood and greater independence. We have the chance to help them prepare from day one. We can help our children learn to take responsibility for themselves in so many ways. We can teach them to greet their doctors, ask questions, and describe their symptoms.

We can encourage them to do tasks and chores around the house. We can help them find a neighborhood or volunteer job. We can teach them to talk to teachers about their needs. We might feel: excitement, concern, relief, fear, and maybe even a little bit of grief as we watch our children grow into young adults. As parents of children with disabilities or special health care needs, our fears and anxieties can be especially intense. We know our children will still need extra care and guidance.

Our challenge is to find the balance between keeping them safe and giving them the freedom to be independent. There are also pages in other sections of this website that touch on transition issues. The good news is that there are lots of other families facing the same questions and challenges. And, there are people who can help you:Texas Parent to Parent has created Transition Action Groups (TAGs) as part of their Pathways to Adulthood program.

These groups of parents and children get together often to help each other make transition easier. If you are interested in finding or starting a TAG near you, Texas Parent to Parent can help.

Visit their Pathways to Adulthood page to learn more. The biggest question of all is this: How can my child and family get ready for all of these changes. Finding the answers might take a lot of time and planning. For example, waivers that can help your child gain independence have long interest (waiting) lists, and it can take many years to get into these programs.

Whether your child is 4, 14, or 24 years old, you can start from where you are to make their adult life better. View the video libraryTexas families and parents can find the resources and services they need to support children with disabilities or health care needs under their care.