Depends on what you are looking for. Just look up anything by Rendsburg of Cornell or Heltzer at Haifa.
What you will not find (because it is not there) is some division of Israelian Hebrew into different languages. Yes, there are differences classical biblical Hebrew to Mishnaic Hebrew (like there are between American and British English), they are much less than those between Chaucer and modern English). My sister could sit down and read Chaucer cold, the first time, most of us cannot. There is far less variance in the linguistic, structural, and morphological differences across written Isrealian Hebrew (1000BCE to 200CE, covering, please note all the "Hebrew Languages" you mention). The only differences one finds from Classical Biblical to Mishnaic Hebrew are differences scholars have found (mainly after they began studying it to provide a basis for Modern Hebrew) to Jews, they were just variances in the language, since they learned all the forms at one time.
The "Jewish Bible" is written in Biblical Hebrew and it is the Masoretic Bible. Merely use wiki, this is not hard. You will find noting indicating anything else. PERIOD! The Dead Sea Scrolls, the (FALSELY NAMED) "Samaratan Bible", even the Septuagint have nothing to do with the Masoretic text. And nothing to do with Judaism.
If what you are looking for is something that dates the Bible in Hebrew (that which became the Masoretic test) from these sources you will not find it, believing it exists is just an exercise in frustration.
You will not find your answers on the web (probably), use a library and get the classical references (including all the ones you got your notions from and order them as inter-library loans). Do like I do, find a good school of religion (U of Dayton) and peruse copies of AHRC or SBL or JPS publications (probably some of what you have found, which, I remind you you have never produced). Or go to the source, ask a Rabbi or a Jesuit with Hebrew skills.
Let me state it real clearly once more. The Pentateuch (Torah, five books of Moses) date from at least the time of the Samaritan schism at the time of the Babylonian Captivity. The words that became the Masoretic text date at least from the time of the Septuagint (and since it was already "the revealed text", probably from sometime long before with a couple of late-comers like Daniel and Ezra). The Masoretic text dates form the time of the Talmud and is merely a collection and canonization (not really, but is the equivalent of church canonization), probably in response to the proliferation of Christian "Old Testament" books (like Maccabees) that Christians kept saying were "the real old testament". As much as I dislike the theology and ideology of Luther, in this much he was right, if one wants to claim continuity with Judaism, you must use their Old Testament (the Masoretic text).
SUMMARY: look up the references, even start with wiki and you can only verify the objective truth of this post. There is no conspiracy hiding the development of the Masoretic text nor is there any proof that all these different Hebrews you go on about were different languages.