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
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%.
this only is reliable if your search returns fewer than 1000 results
you can chop your search up and combine the pieces via CSV files and excel, to sort a larger search
PoP also sorts by 'cites per year', which removes the bias in favor of older articles, which have had more time to accrue citations. However, ...
I've already had the same problem.
Here's a python code for dealing with that: https://github.com/WittmannF/sort-google-scholar
My suggestion is that you rank by citations/year rather than the absolute number of citations (usually older articles are more cited).
Looks like that's not possible.
There is a setting at http://scholar.google.com/scholar_settings called Results per page, but it only offers 10 and 20. If you chose 20, it will add &num=20 to your query string. You can reduce that value (e.g to 5) to get less results, but scholar does not seem to honour values lager than 20.
Google Scholar does not share DOI information anywhere, if they use it at all. There is currently no extension that does what you request. However, we can consider what it would take to make one.
We have three ways we might find the DOI from the information Google Scholar does provide:
We can start with the article title and search for the DOI using
Google Scholar provides no option to get the DOI of the results.
In the hope that there might be some browser extension doing the job, I asked Adding DOIs in Google Scholar results in the software recommendation Stack Exchange website.
If you want to find out what articles are most relevant to your query, then Google Scholar already does a pretty good job in sorting them. If the search query is rather broad (for example "Schrödinger") then the result list will mostly be sorted by the number of citations.
If your query is rather narrow, on the other hand (for example "nonlinear time-...
You can submit a website with academic articles to Google Scholar (see Inclusion - Scholar Help).
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 ...
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 ...
A kind librarian at the Boston Library Consortium answered this for me,
If you go to Google Scholar's page, it will have an "Alerts" icon at the top
and after you click on that, it will have a red button for creating an alert
then you put in a query and save it.
So in the example, the query would be
allintitle: hamster Publication: "journal of ...
You can't do that within Google Scholars. You need an external software to do this. Internet Download Manager has a grabber that can grab specific file formats from a webpage. Download and install, IDM, click grabber and set it up to download all the pdf files of that page.
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 ...
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 ...
Well, There is another solution which I have been using for a while. If you are using Zotero for your reference management (if you don't I strongly recommend to do so), there is a plugin which downloads the number of citation from google scholar:
go to this GitHub Repo and download the plugin and install it as instructed
on you Zotero app add ...
Google Scholar offers a way to filter the search results by field, though not necessarily sort them. To do so:
Go to Google Scholar, and click Advanced Scholar Search
Enter your search terms
Under "Collections", there is a subcategory "Articles and patents". This category offers two radio button options: "search articles in all subject areas" and "search ...