Route may refer to:
- Route or thoroughfare for transportation
- Route number or road number
- Trade route, a commonly used path for the passage of goods
- Scenic route, a thoroughfare designated as scenic based on the scenery through which it passes
- Route, County Antrim, an area in Northern Ireland
- route (command), in computing, a program used to configure the routing table
- Route (American football), a path run by a wide receiver
- Route, to cut a channel or groove in wood, as with a router
Other articles related to "route":
... Route 66 (1926–1985) U.S ... Route 71, Interstate 49 (in progress) Route 37 Route 43 Route 66 Route 96 Route 171 ...
... Route 321 Route information Maintained by Transports Québec Length 33.1 km (20.6 mi) Major junctions South end Chemin Chapleau in Nominingue Route 117 / TCH in Rivière-Rouge North end Chemin des Îles in L'Ascen ...
... Route 317 is a provincial highway in the Papineau County of the Outaouais region east of Gatineau, Quebec ... The 36-kilometer highway connects Thurso, at the junction of Route 148, to Ripon at the junction of Route 321 ... It is also a link to Montpellier in which a rural route connects both the 315 and 317 towards the village ...
... Interstate 29 Interstate 35 Interstate 70 Interstate 435 Interstate 635 Interstate 470 Interstate 670 U.S ... Route 24 U.S ...
Famous quotes containing the word route:
“In the mountains the shortest route is from peak to peak, but for that you must have long legs. Aphorisms should be peaks: and those to whom they are spoken should be big and tall of stature.”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)
“A route differs from a road not only because it is solely intended for vehicles, but also because it is merely a line that connects one point with another. A route has no meaning in itself; its meaning derives entirely from the two points that it connects. A road is a tribute to space. Every stretch of road has meaning in itself and invites us to stop. A route is the triumphant devaluation of space, which thanks to it has been reduced to a mere obstacle to human movement and a waste of time.”
—Milan Kundera (b. 1929)
“By whatever means it is accomplished, the prime business of a play is to arouse the passions of its audience so that by the route of passion may be opened up new relationships between a man and men, and between men and Man. Drama is akin to the other inventions of man in that it ought to help us to know more, and not merely to spend our feelings.”
—Arthur Miller (b. 1915)