That book doesn't exist. Not in Buddhism anyway. What you are describing isn't the goal of Buddhist meditation. In fact, from a Buddhist perspective, what you experienced would be akin to you accidentally starting a kitchen fire and thinking it was high end French cooking. Dramatic? Maybe. Liberating? Nope.
The phenomenology of meditative experience is secondary and in some cases even antithetical to Buddhist practice. Some people simply will never experience "the cool" stuff on the cushion yet may become very deeply enlightened. Other people are hounded by visions, oracular portents of the future, and angels dancing on their nose but will never find true awakening.
There's a ton of terms in your question that trouble me. It's full of words like "recreate", "seek", "try", "profit", and "results". I think you're somewhat aware that this isn't the approach you should be taking. Let me dispel any doubt - this approach is absolutely futile. In fact, it's wholly counter to your endeavor. You weren't expecting that experience to arise when it did. Your mind was that of a beginner. You were completely unaware of what was possible. That openness, that lack of expectation, is what characterizes the practice of a rank beginner and that of the master. Now that you are in between those two poles, the possibility of you entering into a similar experience is strictly a function of how willing you are to practice without the possibility of similar event ever happening again. This can't be achieved by self talk or some engineered resolve to have no desire. It can only be found by letting go, of everything, everyday, and for years.
I remember being a college student waiting for the bus to campus. These damn things were always late. Sometimes they never even came. To practice Buddhism is to wait for the bus. You have no idea when it will arrive. You also can't force it to show up. But you have to show up - everyday - even if there's the possibility that the bus will never come.