John Lindquist: Let's quickly talk about $routeParams and how you use them. If I do a colon here and type something like message, I can inject something here called $routeParams into my controller. Now I can simply say that our message is $routeParams.message. That's going to parse this out of the URL, pass it along as a parameter and the route, and then I can just look it up by that key of message.
If I refresh now, it's going to give me nothing because there is no message here. If I say something like, "Hello," it'll render out hello. If I say something like, "Bonjour," it'll render that out, simply because I'm grabbing a message off of the $routeParams object.
Now, this isn't the 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/state/city. Then you can simply have like a map page. Let's build out our new message and we'll have it be an address. We'll say our address is $routeParams country plus comma, let's do it this way. Country, state and city.
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. It has address of USA, Utah, Orem, because it took these out of the URL and just simply provided them as route parameters. I can look them up this way.
That's route parameters. We'll see different ways of looking at them as we get into new things like redirect to...