This is one example of how to do the trick, but there are many others.
This is the code on page 1, showing an example of a RouteList:
One of these variables is routeyou_list_link. This indicates the target page when the user clicks on one of the routes in the list.
To make sure that the target page displays the correct route, the id of that route should be passed.
You can define where in the target URL you pass the paramater. You do that by putting "%id%" where you normally put just id.
In this example, the id of the route is passed as a GET parameter with the name "route".
On the destination page of the RouteViewer, you have to 'catch' the id of the route. This 'id' should be passed as paramater "routeyou_viewer_route" to the RouteViewer.
This is an exmaple using this technique on RouteYou.com (but you can also do this on your own website.
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