By "religious books" I assume you mean basically the Hebrew Scriptures and possibly commentaries on them?
While these quite often mention Egypt, it is hard to find much the other way round.
The 'Amarna letters' (a collection of diplomatic correspondence received by the Egyptian court in the fourteenth century BC, mainly in the reign of Akhenaten) contain a few references to a people called the 'Habiru' (who could be the 'Hebrews') seemingly living on the fringe of the civilized parts of Canaan and causing or joining in trouble, but we are told nothing about their religion and little else about them.
Later Egyptian records, mainly from after Egyptian power was past its peak, contain a few references that are or could be to Israel or Judah, sometimes mentioned as enemies defeated by the King of Egypt see e.g.
These mostly late and cursory references show little or no interest in or knowledge of the religion of the Israelites.
For most of their history, the Ancient Egyptians considered themselves superior to the inhabitants of the Palestine/ Syria area and indeed other countries generally. While possible, it would not have been a particularly natural thing for them to look for enlightenment from such foreigners.
The inscriptions, temples, tombs and manuscripts surviving from Ancient Egypt show the Egyptians and their kings honouring a great variety of gods, often portrayed as taking the form of a bird or animal or human body with the head of a bird or animal e.g. Horus as a falcon or falcon-headed man. These gods do not include anything like the Jewish God Yahweh.
The nearest thing is the worship of the Sun Disc the Aten which King Akhenaten (reigned circa 1351–1334 BC) briefly imposed as the religion of the country. Akhenaten had the temples of the other god closed. He not only had the names of other gods chiselled out of inscriptions but also the plural form 'netjeru' (gods) of the word netjer meaning a god. This implies that the Aten was meant to be the only true god. Details of the Aten religion (e.g. roofless temples open to the sun's rays, the 'ankh' life symbol, the weird portrayal of the human form in art, and eschewing the usual Egyptian bright primary colours in art in favour of a pale blue) have no parallel as far as I know in Judaism.
This was probably unpopular and certainly reversed and the whole episode, and even the name of Akhenaten, written out of Egyptian history, within a few years of his death.
However, I do not know if anyone has satisfactorily explained whether it was pure coincidence that two very early monotheistic religions (Akhenaten's and Judaism) both came into existence in the same part of the world.
Also, Psalm 104 praising God the Creator is so close to Akhenaten's Great Hymn to the Aten as to be nearly a translation of it. I personally attach no great significance to that beyond the fact that Egypt and Israel being nearby countries a song or poem might spread from one to the other, but some people try to read more into it.
I have to qualify the above by adding that Ancient Egyptian civilization began around 5,000 years ago and died out nearly 2000 years ago. Of course many of its writings have been lost, so naturally there are gaps in our knowledge of it. Hence it is usually more accurate to say that 'we have no evidence for' something happening and that it is 'unlikely', rather than that it definitely did not happen.