Using `Route` objects, these two operations can be handled in a reciprocally consistent way.
For example, if you wanted the `/login` URL to be routed to
`myapp\controllers\SessionsController::add()`, you could set up a route like the following in
Router::connect('/login', array('controller' => 'Sessions', 'action' => 'add'));
// -- or --
Not only would that correctly route all requests for `/login` to `SessionsController::add()`, but
any time the framework generated a route with matching parameters, `Router` would return the
correct short URL.
While most framework components that work with URLs (and utilize routing) handle calling the
`Router` directly (i.e. controllers doing redirects, or helpers generating links), if you have a
scenario where you need to call the `Router` directly, you can use the `match()` method.
This allows you to keep your application's URL structure nicely decoupled from the underlying
software design. For more information on parsing and generating URLs, see the `parse()` and