If you want to develop finger independence and play mostly swing/jazz, I agree with Michael, pick up Jim Chapin's classic. If you tend more toward straight 8th beat variations, then I suggest Gary Chester's "The New Breed" (Vol 1). I am still plowing through the first couple of exercises trying to get my fingers to do smoothly what my arms and legs have learned over many years or practice It is very challenging, but progress is coming slowly... With either book, it helps to only vary one voice at a time. For example, play time only with ride, kick (beats 1 & 3), and hh (2 & 4) while the snare plays melody (per exercises). Once you get that down, let the kick handle the melody and keep snare on 1 & 3 or 2 & 4.
Like most drummers, I have a stock pile containing many dozens of books on Latin, Rock, and Fusion styles that I have recently dug out for ZD practice. There are hundreds, if not thousands, of such rhythm books available and you can pretty much take your pick. I have been having fun, for example, with James Morton's "Fusion Styles" book and playing through beats on the ZD. Rock type rhythms seem to come easier for me on the ZD than jazz (my main interest!). Last night, I tried sight reading one of my Big Band Chart MMO's on the ZD. Yikes! That is going to take a month of Sundays...
I agree with others that a pianist may progress through these materials much faster due to the finger independence and dexterity. On regular drums, I play kick with my R foot and ride with my R hand. On the ZD, when I use my RMF for ride and RTH for kick, the RTH wants to play naturally on 2 & 4, not 1 & 3! Bizarre! It is a totally different sensation and requires new learning for sure.
IMO, the finger independence stuff is primarily useful to drummers who want to build skills to play complex 4 (or more) part polyrhythms, but I'm finding that the ZD can be enjoyed at many other levels. When I grow weary of slogging through etudes, I just put on some favorite music, lean back in my Roc n' Soc, and let it happen. If nothing else, this kind of relaxed playing helps me become familiar with the ZD, touch/feel/dynamics, locations of the triggers/sounds, and helps me learn to replicate immediately what I am hearing.
You will probably also find that trigger mapping is hugely important. As a result of attempting to play lots of different musical styles, mostly poorly, I have now changed my ZD (LT) trigger setup for the third time -- this one a major realignment (posted under another thread). Fortunately, I have a private lesson scheduled with the Master, John Emrich, on January 12th. After that session, I'll probably end up changing everything again -- completely.
RMF - Right Middle Finger
RTH - Right Thumb