Exemple #1
func init() {
	DefaultMux = web.New()

Exemple #2
func main() {
	// Add routes to the global handler
	goji.Get("/", Root)
	// Fully backwards compatible with net/http's Handlers
	goji.Get("/greets", http.RedirectHandler("/", 301))
	// Use your favorite HTTP verbs
	goji.Post("/greets", NewGreet)
	// Use Sinatra-style patterns in your URLs
	goji.Get("/users/:name", GetUser)
	// Goji also supports regular expressions with named capture groups.
	goji.Get(regexp.MustCompile(`^/greets/(?P<id>\d+)$`), GetGreet)

	// Middleware can be used to inject behavior into your app. The
	// middleware for this application are defined in middleware.go, but you
	// can put them wherever you like.

	// If the patterns ends with "/*", the path is treated as a prefix, and
	// can be used to implement sub-routes.
	admin := web.New()
	goji.Handle("/admin/*", admin)

	// The standard SubRouter middleware helps make writing sub-routers
	// easy. Ordinarily, Goji does not manipulate the request's URL.Path,
	// meaning you'd have to repeat "/admin/" in each of the following
	// routes. This middleware allows you to cut down on the repetition by
	// eliminating the shared, already-matched prefix.
	// You can also easily attach extra middleware to sub-routers that are
	// not present on the parent router. This one, for instance, presents a
	// password prompt to users of the admin endpoints.

	admin.Get("/", AdminRoot)
	admin.Get("/finances", AdminFinances)

	// Goji's routing, like Sinatra's, is exact: no effort is made to
	// normalize trailing slashes.
	goji.Get("/admin", http.RedirectHandler("/admin/", 301))

	// Use a custom 404 handler

	// Sometimes requests take a long time.
	goji.Get("/waitforit", WaitForIt)

	// Call Serve() at the bottom of your main() function, and it'll take
	// care of everything else for you, including binding to a socket (with
	// automatic support for systemd and Einhorn) and supporting graceful
	// shutdown on SIGINT. Serve() is appropriate for both development and
	// production.