if $x=d(n)$ is the number of divisors of $n$, what is the tightest lowerbound for $n$ only given $x$?
I will start off with the simplest type, $$ d(n) \leq \sqrt{3 n} $$ and $$ d(n) \leq 48 \left(\frac{n}{2520}\right)^{1/3} $$ and $$ d(n) \leq 576 \left(\frac{n}{21621600}\right)^{1/4}. $$ The first one has equality only at $n = 12,$ second only at $n =2520,$ third only at $n= 21621600.$ Instead of continuing with fractional powers $1/k$ the better results switch to logarithms. Reference is a paper by J. L. Nicolas in a book called Ramanujan Revisited. With equality at $n = 6983776800 = 2^5 \cdot 3^3 \cdot 5^2 \cdot 7 \cdot 11 \cdot 13 \cdot 17 \cdot 19$ and $d(n) = 2304,$ $$ d(n) \leq n^{ \left( \frac{\log 2}{\log \log n} \right) \left( 1.5379398606751... \right)} = n^{ \left( \frac{1.0660186782977...}{\log \log n} \right) } $$ With equality at a number $n$ near $6.929 \cdot 10^{40},$ $$ d(n) \leq n^{ \left( \frac{\log 2}{\log \log n} \right) \left( 1 + \frac{1.934850967971...}{\log \log n} \right)} $$ With equality at a number $n$ near $3.309 \cdot 10^{135},$ $$ d(n) \leq n^{ \left( \frac{\log 2}{\log \log n} \right) \left( 1 + \frac{1}{\log \log n} + \frac{4.762350121177...}{\left(\log \log n \right)^2} \right)} $$ Just to fill in one blank, the special integers $n$ here are "superior highly composite numbers" using Ramanujan's original recipe for prime factorization, which I like to write, with $ \delta > 0,$ as $$ N_\delta = \prod_p \; p^{\left\lfloor \frac{1}{p^\delta  1} \right\rfloor } $$ So $$ N_{1/2} = 12, \; N_{1/3} = 2520, \; N_{0.23} = 6983776800, \; N_{0.155} \approx 6.929 \cdot 10^{40}, \; N_{0.1218} \approx 3.309 \cdot 10^{135}.$$ 


It would be nice to have an inequality $n \ge f(x)$. If the poser wants numerical results, here are two: The least number having exactly x divisors is given by OEIS sequence http://www.oeis.org/A005179. It is a pretty wild function. The nice paper by Grost is recommended. The least number having x (or more) divisors is given by the OEIS sequence http://www.oeis.org/A061799. 

