There are better examples of near prophetic insight in ancient Indian texts. In fact I am not sure the text mentioning a place where all matter in universe is sucked in is not just another apocryphal kind of fear building tactic. But a physicist named Fritjof Capra in his book The Tao of Physics details many good examples of ancient science. This article is also out of date when it says nothing escapes a Black Hole. In fact I have read early writings of mystics that spoke about a place where universes send energy back and forth. I have written about this before recent discoveries of energy coming out of Black Holes. In other articles from this site you can see trade between Harappa and Mesopotamia mentioning Magan (which is a possible Mayan connection) and Dilmun. I think before Sumer, Ilavarta was more advanced and even during this time you will see them speaking about a sage or doctor of great repute from Harappa. The story of Gilgamesh has a role in these articles. Dilmun is where Sumer was colonized from according to Sumerian records - sorry Sitchin - not aliens from outer space just aliens as in Hyksos foreigners.
A pretty recent math whiz said to know the infinite apparently only learned math from two easy books and yet blew away all the scholars of his day. He is mentioned in Good Will Hunting by the Robin Williams character. Where does such insight come from? Could it be the direct perception J. Krishnamurti used and wrote about? I read about two British scientists who were having fertility trouble and took a lot of drugs. Their child could demonstrate knowledge of relativity before saying Da-da. The parents did put a lot of scientific designs and formulas on the walls or as part of the décor in the nursery. In reading The Wonder Child by Lorie and other psychological researchers they address Krishnamurti who was taught by Blavatsky and Besant but surpassed them by age sixteen. I think this book should be required reading for every potential parent as well as people who think they know more than their kids.