I found this by trying to find a pattern within the rhythm of non-repeating non-terminating decimals.

Below is a division table, each blue number is a whole number.

1/1................2/1................3/1..............4/1................n/1

At the first step down 1/1 | 2/1 | 3/1 | 4/1 off into infinity is the first test for a prime. At the second step down you see 1/2 | 2/2 | 3/2 | 4/2 | 5/2 which gives .5 | 1 | 1.5 | 2 | 2.5 .

Here is the pattern of wholes that primes are the outcome of. .5 | 1.5 | 2.5 are the only points that primes can exist. Now below is a dot scope of the whole numbers, were the lack of a dot is where a whole number should be, but I wrote the program to not even care about division just draw a dot or not a dot. see that the first row of dots go hand in hand with the second step that produces whole numbers on every even number, and is the second test for a prime. The last test for a prime is the prime divided by its self.

I've looked everywhere for this relation to primes and found none. I find that really odd, so I went one step further I wrote taps to the 13th step to hear the rhythm of whole numbers that produce primes, primes are the noticeable silences between each individual tap. Prime silences of stepped taps note that this plays pretty fast and is pretty loud for just taps, so sorry if it hurts the eardrums, and don't expect much other then it sounds like a snare drummer. playing at 60 bpm with 8 lines per beat. Here is a picture of the spectrogam of the rhythm of wholeness giving the silence of primes.

error on |
Step |
Given prime |
Predictable prime |
Total predictable & given |

1 |
1 |
0 |
0 |
0 |

9 |
2 |
1 |
3 |
4 |

25 |
3-4 |
2 |
7 |
9 |

49 |
5-6 |
3 |
12 |
15 |

143 |
7-10 |
4 |
30 |
34 |

169 |
11-12 |
5 |
34 |
39 |

289 |
13-16 |
6 |
54 |
60 |

361 |
17-18 |
7 |
64 |
71 |

529 |
19-22 |
8 |
90 |
98 |

841 |
23-28 |
9 |
136 |
145 |

961 |
29-30 |
10 |
151 |
161 |

The table above shows that you don't need all the data to test for a prime, that on step 2 the next predictable prime ( 3 ^2 ) is the number in which the table doesn't contain enough data to predict an accurate prime, now you will notice that this pattern works for every next predictable prime at every step. pick a random step say 11111115, the next prime is 11111117, square it 11111117^2 = 123456920987689 and that is the number that the number of steps doesn't contain the right amount of data to predict accurate primes.

I love music and this is the rhythm music of primes.

A division table looks below in fractions

1/1 |
2/1 |
3/1 |
4/1 |
5/1 |
6/1 |
7/1 |
8/1 |
9/1 |
10/1 |

1/2 |
2/2 |
3/2 |
4/2 |
5/2 |
6/2 |
7/2 | 8/2 |
9/2 |
10/2 |

1/3 |
2/3 |
3/3 |
4/3 |
5/3 |
6/3 |
7/3 |
8/3 |
9/3 |
10/3 |

1/4 |
2/4 |
3/4 |
4/4 |
5/4 |
6/4 |
7/4 |
8/4 |
9/4 |
10/4 |

1/5 |
2/5 |
3/5 |
4/5 |
5/5 |
6/5 |
7/5 |
8/5 |
9/5 |
10/5 |

1/6 |
2/6 |
3/6 |
4/6 |
5/6 |
6/6 |
7/6 |
8/6 |
9/6 |
10/6 |

1/7 |
2/7 |
3/7 |
4/7 |
5/7 |
6/7 |
7/7 |
8/7 |
9/7 |
10/7 |

1/8 |
2/8 |
3/8 |
4/8 |
5/8 |
6/8 |
7/8 |
8/8 |
9/8 |
10/8 |

1/9 |
2/9 |
3/9 |
4/9 |
5/9 |
6/9 |
7/9 |
8/9 |
9/9 |
10/9 |

1/10 |
2/10 |
3/10 |
4/10 |
5/10 |
6/10 |
7/10 |
8/10 |
9/10 |
10/10 |

Well, I think thats good enough. If this has already been discovered then please email me, as I've tried looking everywhere and nothing close says "primes are caused by the rhythm of whole numbers".