I'm going to answer based on the assumption that the example sentences are not exact and that a drop-in word can be prefaced by an article or pronoun. (It may even be the case that you don't necessarily intend the word to be dropped into the underlined parts following go to and cf in the first two examples, but to replace their earlier phrases.)
I'm also going to assume that you're looking for a single word (a noun) that does not require an adjective. So, the single word itself implies a long or detailed discussion—even when used without anything else. (Therefore, treatment wouldn't work because it would require more extensive in front of it.)
Lastly, I'm going to assume that you want a word that can not only imply something more than what has gone before, but can imply something detailed in its own right even if a "shorter" version has not been given that it would be relative to.
A long or elaborate essay or discussion on a particular subject.
"Nothing can kill a radio show quicker than a disquisition on intertextual analysis."
"We find textbooks, readers, grammars; learned articles on scientific subjects; disquisitions on culture and public policy; even an ambitious early novel-all still virtually unknown today."
"He has produced a book chock-full of affecting vignettes, and that rarest of treats - an informed disquisition about public policy wrapped up in a fascinating narrative."
"Enthusiastically, I launched into a disquisition on how useful they were for marking out trails when hiking… until I realised that I was getting a very funny look."