@Sagar: I'm really sorry to tell you this ... four years ago and several versions of Windows 8 have come and gone. This course is essentially dead. As you see, the previous question before yours was asked in June 2014. That was literally a lifetime ago when it comes to mobile development on the Windows phone platform. I'm very sorry ... this is the nature of technology. I would recommend you take a look at the UWP course I created in 2015, although now that is two years and one generation behind.
@Protoss_Ricky: Great, glad you're able to understand the videos.
@Andre Moreira: Hmm... I'm not sure you can transpile across the two APIs. I'm willing to bet you could (a) remove all the non-presentation logic into it's own package and share it across two projects (DLL), and then (b) copy and paste *most* of the XAML and code behind into a second project.
There might be an easier way, but I'm not familiar with that process.
@zur: When you say "Visual Studio is complaining" ... Yes, Visual Studio will complain. While that API has been deprecated, at the time of this recording there was no replacement that I was aware of. The key is: does it COMPILE and run? (It should ... that's my exact code).
@Hemanzt: Could you be more specific? I'll help if I can.
@Hemanzt: I assume that you are running the completed version of this project, correct? If so, you will need to restore the NuGet packages. Right-click on the Solution in the Solution Explorer, select "Restore NuGet Packages".
As far as songs go ... it will look at your own library of songs! If you don't have any music, I believe you can download the ones I'm using (just copy them into your Music folder in Windows 10).
@jboemios: I think I intended to put a TextBlock with the "title" of the app or document that you're using. If that was my original intent, clearly I got sidetracked with the more salient topics I was attempting to convey. I apologize for the confusion.
@tvhong: Thank you for writing. I think I say -- several times -- that our goal here is to create Windows 10 apps. I even demonstrated their use in the stock apps that are distributed on Windows 10 (Money, Sports, Travel, etc. along with Settings and others). If you've NOT used Windows 10, then you may need to spend time using it to really understand why the SplitView is important. Looking through the transcripts of this lesson and the lessons leading up to this, I can see that I did talk about this and where we're headed --> creating hamburger style navigation.
Outside of the "hamburger style navigation" I personally can't see any other practical use of this control. When should you use this? When you're working with a data intensive application and you intend to distribute your app via the Windows Store.