It depends on what you mean by “documentation.” While you can find much discussion about it throughout the centuries of writing of Judaism, there is no “official” voice of Judaism like the Vicar of Christ or the Church.
Though born into a Catholic family, we are Hebrews by race. As such I do understand a bit about use of the name of God from a Jewish perspective. I can offer that with a start from a few modern writers who might help you understand what a “name” is and means to Hebrews.
In Jewish culture the practice of naming something or someone means that a person has control over that thing or person. In fact what Catholic theologian and Scripture professor John Bergsma writes in his book Bible Basics for Catholics: A New Picture of Salvation History throws some light on this Hebrew understanding of names.
Giving a name was a very important privilege. Only the creator of something could grant a name to it…God [made] Adam his deputy and [gave] him a divine privilege–the right to name God’s creatures.
The Hebrew word for “name” has the meaning of the English word “handle,” as in “I got a handle on him.” In the 1970s, CB radio users in the United States referred to their radio names as “handles.”
The ancient heathens believed that one had to use a deity’s name in order to get that deity to listen to their prayers and do what they asked. Often they would repeat the name or variants of it so often in a prayer that it would seem like babbling. This is what Jesus was referring to when he stated:
In praying, do not babble like the pagans, who think that they will be heard because of their many words.Do not be like them. Your Father knows what you need before you ask him.–Matthew 6:7, 8.
God isn’t controlled by the utterance of a name as if one needed to grab God’s attention (God knows everything that is happening without any limitation). And no one can make God do anything, regardless of what name or title they use for God in a prayer.
Unlike the pagans who had control of their gods, the stories of the gods, and who were actually greater than their gods (after all, they named them), God rises so very far above that.
When God revealed his name to Moses, God stated that his name meant “I AM.” The NABRE footnote at Exodus 3:14 says that God’s name “resists unraveling.” “I Am What I Am” or “I Shall Prove to Be What I Prove to Be” basically means that God is defined not by what you or I can call God. God is Self-Defining. God is defined by God. God name is Circular Reasoning of the highest sort.
Judaism for Dummies states regarding why Jews do not utter the Name:
This was to be the Name beyond pronouncing, to remind people that God is beyond the limitations implied in being named.
While in English readers replace the Name of God with “Lord,” in Hebrew “Adonai” (the Hebrew equivalent of "Lord’) is read instead. In fact most Jewish persons say HaShem (meaning “The Name”) instead of uttering the word “God” in daily speech. Because the Scriptures were written in Hebrew reflecting the Hebrew culture, one needs to understand names from the Jewish viewpoint when it comes to use of the Name. Your name and my name our mundane, titles of mere mortals, and can be uttered over and over again. But God’s name is holy, not something to be used as freely or in the same manner as a mundane mortal’s name. And, in fact, the Name is not meant to be fully grasped and handled by the human mind.
You cannot “get a handle” on God.