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Unfortunately there isn't an option to restrict results like that in Google Scholar (I appreciate the idea, running into paywalls is very frustrating). I guess the argument could be made that you are limiting the articles/knowledge you could be exposed to be only looking at the free things. That and Google's recognition of what is accessible isn't 100%. ...


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You can submit a website with academic articles to Google Scholar (see Inclusion - Scholar Help). They specify: We accept journal papers, conference papers, technical reports, dissertations, pre-prints, post-prints, and abstracts. If your new institution hosts your papers as part of your CV or something to that effect, however, you might have an ...


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Steps necessary: Create a throwaway special purpose e-mail account on the Web, with a username/password pair different from whatever you use elsewhere. (THIS IS IMPORTANT to minimize damage in case of security breach). Register at Emails2RSS. Step 2 gives you another e-mail address @emails2rss.appspot.com. In your special purpose account, set up forwarding ...


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Ok, I played a bit around and I think I found the trick. You need a Google Scholar profile for this, and you need to have your articles associated with your profile. I did this a long while ago, and don't remember how I did it, but it should be quite straigtforward. And it's not the point of this question. On "My Citations" page, you have a table with 3 ...


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Click the "Edit" link next to "My profile is public". Select the "My profile is private" option.


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You cannot in Google Scholar. I personally use CiteSeerX to browse easily the references without having to search them one by one, e.g. http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/summary?doi=10.1.1.110.7684


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Google Scholar allows you to create search alerts, which don't depend on your article having already been cited. You could create search parameters for your paper and create an alert: Do a search Click on the Alerts icon at the top (the envelope) Sign in Create and name the alert As I mentioned in my comment, Indiana University's Journal and Search ...


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It had been gone in redesign few months before you asked this question and most probably you had enough time to assure yourself it won't return ever. One mitigation would be adding those keywords from topic to search query text. The other could be limiting search down to particular publishing site with site:example.com/path stem, if you know that info in ...


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select the option "Sort by date" in google scholar. then select the Search: "abstracts" button. only searches Articles added in the last year, sorted by date.


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Try SymbolHound. Compare http://www.symbolhound.com/?q=in-memory+databases with http://www.symbolhound.com/?q=in-memory-databases



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