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  • Let's quickly talk about route params and how you use them.

  • So if I do a colon here and type something like message, I

  • can inject something here called route params into my

  • controller, and now I can simply say that our message is

  • $routeParams.message.

  • So that's going to parse this out of the URL, pass it along

  • as a parameter in the route, and then I can just look it up

  • by that key of message.

  • So if I refresh now, it's going to give me nothing

  • because there is no message here.

  • But if I say something like hello, it'll render out hello.

  • Or if I say something like bonjour, it'll render that out

  • simply because I'm grabbing the message off of the

  • $routeParams object.

  • Now, this isn't a typical scenario.

  • What you'd usually have is something like--

  • we'll say this is our map, and then you'd have like a

  • country, slash, state, slash, city, and then you can simply

  • have like a map page.

  • Let's build out our new message.

  • We'll have it be address, and we'll say our address is

  • $routeParams country plus comma.

  • So do it this way--

  • country, state, and city.

  • And then all we have to do is--

  • see if we refresh here, we got nothing because we need to

  • build out our URL like this is our map.

  • And the USA, my state is Utah, and I live in Orem--

  • please don't come and stalk me.

  • So it has address of USA, Utah, Orem because it took

  • these out of the URL and just simply provided them as route

  • parameters, and I can look them up this way.

  • So that's route parameters.

  • We'll see different ways of looking at them as we get into

  • things like redirect [? to. ?]

Let's quickly talk about route params and how you use them.

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B1 INT US message route refresh utah address render - AngularJS - $routeParams

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