Google Scholar looks a lot like Google.
You can search for articles - the default - or American case law - which you're probably not interested in, so we'll ignore that. Enter your search terms and click the magnifying glass. You'll then see a list of results.
There are three sections (the boxes with a red border labelled 1-3).
For the purposes of searching, the first box is more interesting.This contains a list of limiters and a choice of how you sort your results. These limiters are there to help you narrow your search results to a manageable number or exclude stuff that you don't want. You can limit your results
The title and the author double as links. The title link takes you to the article webpage and clicking on the will give you all other articles written by L. Hale. Here is a citation only result
See how the title - and the author's name are not links? All you get is E. Hartman wrote The functions of sleep in 1973. Other links are provided below the item, and they'll be discussed on the Search Results page.
You can choose to sort the results by relevance. Not what you might consider relevant, but what the secret Google sorting algorithm (an algorithm is a set of instructions for a computer) considers relevant. Sorting by relevance is the default, but you can also sort by date of publication