How Can I Locate Broken Links on the Web by Searching for Specific?

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How can I locate broken links on the web by searching for specific anchor text as opposed to by a single webpage?

SEO best practices dictate that anchor text be relevant to the page you are linking to, rather than generic text. Blue underlined anchor text is the most common because it is the web standard, although it is possible to change the color and underline via HTML code. Keywords in anchor text are one of the many signals that search engines use to determine the topic of a web page. A link (short for hyperlink) is an HTML object that takes you to a new location when you click or tap. Links are found on almost every web page and provide an easy way to navigate between web pages. URL stands for Uniform Resource Locator. A URL is nothing more than the address of a single resource on the web. These resources can be an HTML page, a CSS document, an image, etc. In practice, there are a few exceptions, the most common being a URL pointing to a resource that no longer exists or has been moved. Since the resource represented by the URL and the URL itself is managed by the webserver, it is the owner of the webserver who must carefully manage this resource and its associated URL.

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Type on PDF: All You Need to Know

Search engines are very good at indexing web pages and the URL of the URL that points to search results. The main indexers are Google or Yahoo and the secondary indexers are Bing and DuckDuckGo. A common query is “what is the best mobile browser”, whereas the answer is “Firefox Browser”, if you search for “best Firefox Browser”. The “best” keyword in a URL can be very important. To keep it simple, search engines do not use the “best” keyword in a URL for ranking, but instead focus on the keywords that are most relevant to the query.