Broken link checkers are a common theme among the links to popular articles on the internet.
Some people click on the link and it says something like “Link checker: Broken link”.
Others click on it and it shows an error message like “The link does not exist”.
But the most popular link check links to the most frequently searched topics, like health, the environment and the environment news.
A recent study by Google and researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, found that the search for broken link links is much higher in countries like Mexico and China.
Some of the links they looked at had more than 100 million page views, meaning they had more people clicking on them than people visiting the article.
They also found that people were more likely to click on broken link link than links that didn’t have the same amount of traffic, like news about the weather or the Olympics.
But some people also found the results interesting.
“We found links that are not broken links, that are just links that have a high click-through rate and high traffic, but then we also found links where the links have a low click-rate and high share rate,” said Mark J. Johnson, an associate professor of communication at the UC Berkeley.
He said he would be surprised if the link check results were not based on people’s own experience.
Johnson said people have the tendency to click links when they want to.
“When we give people a task to do, they will click on a link, so when they do it, we want them to do it,” he said.
“They are really, really good at it.”
The study also looked at how people respond to broken link checks.
Researchers asked people to rate the importance of the link, whether the link was broken or not and whether it was interesting.
They then created an image of a person holding a broken link that had been checked and showed the image to people.
The results showed that the more people thought about the link when they clicked on it, the more likely they were to click.
When people clicked on the image, the link didn’t appear to be broken, but it did show that it was in fact a link that was being checked.
It was a similar story for people that clicked on a list of links.
When they clicked a link in the list, the list of linked articles appeared to be an error.
But when they looked closer, the page didn’t contain the link they had clicked on.
“That’s the difference,” said Johnson.
“It’s not just the click, but the content of the site that has that effect on the people that click on those links.”