Prior to the discovery of the Dead Sea Scrolls, this fragment was the oldest example of Hebrew writing. It is interesting to read Burkitt’s article since he writes well before the DSS were discovered. He is elated at being able to study pre-Herodian biblical Hebrew. This make me think how rich biblical scholarship is 100 years later. Not only do we have the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Oxyrhynchus Papyri, but much of this material is available in extremely high resolution.
While photographs of this text have been available for over a century, the Cambridge site allows the scholar see the manuscript in high resolution. The site provides a brief description along with a bibliography. There are hundreds of other manuscripts of interest on the Cambridge site, well worth spending an afternoon browsing!