This is the number sequence a(x) whose outputs are determined by the greatest integer divisors n of any factorizations of x with the regulation that if a factor is repeated in the factorization, the factorization is unacceptable. Repeat elements welcome.

EX: a(56). The valid factorizations are 1*56, 2*28, 4*14, 7*8, 7*2*4. The illegal facotrs, 7*2*2*2 and 2*2*14, would not be allowed due to the repeated 2s. The output elements thus are the highest elements in the valid factorizations: 7,8,14,28,56. Not applicable in this example is that if you end up with two factorizations, unique to each other beyond permutation of factors, such as 2*3*7 and 7*6 of 42, you must include the greatest factor twice in the elemental output (eg a(84)={7, 7, 12, 14, 21, 28, 42, 84}).

This sequence is consequential to the series below:

Which is:

(1+1)(1+1/2)(1+1/3)(1+1/4)...

This is just T+1, clearly, but if you manually multiply out the terms, you'll get, for example for t=4, this:

1+1+1/2+1/2+1/3+1/3+1/4+1/4+1/6+1/6+1/8+1/8+1/12+1/12+1/24+1/24=5

As you see, the expansion of the series for term T is equivalent to adding all of the reciprocals of the elements of the function on a graph of our curious number sequence graph below or on the line y=T, and then multiplying the result by 2. This is purely because of how we defined the sequence/algorithm in the first place.

What I'm asking, plain and simple, is, "what is the name of this sequence/where is there study into this?" or "is this a trivial problem/sequence?" since I'm just getting into number theory myself.

Here are a couple of things I've been able to notice about this, but they're almost trivial:

1. No elements exists above the line of y=x.

2. No elements exist below the line of y=infa(x) where infa(x) is the inverse of the factorial (sorry, I don't know my terminology).

3. The addition of the reciprocals of the elements' x-values on any y-level with y being any natural number above 1 is 1/2.

4. The elements' x-values, with sole elements (thus existing on the line y=x), are all either primes or square primes, and it includes each and every prime and square prime.

5. I have a couple of results for calculating the elements existing on a line y=x/k for any natural number k with relation to the values existing on y=x (ie the primes and the squares of primes), although it is only a primitive process which produces a subset of the elements.

I would create and display a graph, but I can't really capture what I'm trying to show here on such a surface. I will try to if someone asks for one.

I apologize in advance for any terminology or drunken logic errors, as I don't communicate with other math people very often, and my study in these areas are fully solitary.