Replace the pound signs in the following URL with the cluster number of the article of interest https://scholar.google.com/scholar_alerts?view_op=create_alert_options&hl=en&alert_params=hl%3Den%26as_sdt%3D2005%26cites%3D####################%26scipsc%3D.
None of the other couple of answers worked for me, so I found a new ...
Get the cluster ID (20 digits) of your article
Plug it in the end of the following URL: https://scholar.google.ch/scholar?oi=bibs&hl=en&as_sdt=5&cites=
Click on the "Create alert" button in the left pane of the page.
Prerequisites: you need a Google Scholar profile for this.
1. Find the cluster ID of your article
Google web search allows you to use -site:subdomain.mydomain.com to exclude anything from subdomain.mydomain.com from the search results. [source]
So try creating a Google Alert with -site:subdomain.mydomain.com (add multiple instances of that for each site you want to exclude). According to a discussion on the Google product forums, that worked a few ...
AFAIK there is no way to increase the maximum number of alerts for a given account.
Consolidate alerts (i.e. use the OR operator)
Use a second account.
The Google Drive storage plans only increase the storage limit, not other limits like the number of allowed alerts.
Google Apps for Work doesn't increase the Google Alert limits.
It's not currently possible to use Google Alerts for images. However, there are a few options that you may want to try (not all are automatic):
Who Stole My Pictures is a Firefox extension that allows you to target an image for a reverse search on a selection of search engines
Image Raider is an automated reverse-image search tool – spend a few minutes ...
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 ...
Yes, that's normal. I looked back as far as January, 2016 in my collection of alert messages and the mail headers are the same.
I expect that they're trying to manage where bounce messages from invalid email addresses end up.
You can use the Google Advanced Search page to put together a list of search criteria in an easy way. Then, by clicking Advanced Search, it will give you the exact criteria. These results can then be pasted into Google Alerts as the search criteria.
You will notice on the page that there is not an option for -site:. If this is a recent change on Google's ...
So the answer is that Google Alerts is a bit useless and probably not useable if you want to track search terms that only show up sporadically. It seems to catch popular phrases which delivers more daily search results (how it decides which page to show as a alert and which not for a specific phrase I do not know).
Mention.com as an alternative works very ...
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)
Create and name the alert
As I mentioned in my comment, Indiana University's Journal and Search ...