Green also set out to cohesively historicize some of the terminology covered in his dictionary. On a separate Tumblr blog, He embedded Timeglider timelines of certain lineages of slang (e.g., male homosexuality) and created a master list. These visualizations should prove to be invaluable to historians – especially those concerned with issues of presentism in historiography. Green knew early on that his "e-book" would take the form of a website, he just didn't have the contacts. He considered getting a publisher (none of which were proving successful in the e-book market), an academic institution ("too poor"), or a business backer (too concerned with revenue). He ended up seeking a patron.
The scholarship appears sound and is updated regularly; however, the free version is entirely uncited. Relegating the bibliography to the paid version, while incentivizing, likely affects the (un)credited scholars more than it encourages subscription. The website design and interface is straight forward, though laggy when searching for terms. I especially liked the alphabetical scrolling in the browse feature. The Timeglider timelines, however, are embedded awkwardly in the Tumblr posts (the short dimensions make them difficult to use) and are not at all mobile-friendly. Zooming in and out can be slow and a few of the timelines look very crowded. The search option and the tag count were difficult to find due to so much screen space being taken up at once. Overall, the wealth of data is exciting and Timeglider is a great (albeit aesthetically outdated) tool.