There are a number of obvious inequalities (thus "known" in the sense of "derivable by elementary methods") but they are usually too weak to be of interest. For prime numbers n, the sum of primes dividing them is n, for numbers of the form $p^aq^b$ the sum of their distinct prime factors is $p+q$, which is usually less than n and is less than n/2 when p is greater than 2 and q is greater than 5, but it is not clear how one goes from there or what one does with the inequalities derived. Similarly, the number of distinct prime factors of n is (for n not too small) less than log n , and is almost always less than (log n)/(log (log n)) (maybe there are 5 exceptions to this?), and again there are not so many uses for this. However, I am using these latter estimates in analysis of the resource usage of some number theory programs I am writing. Perhaps you could think of applications for such formulas and then search for those applications.
Gerhard "Make A Market For It" Paseman, 2017.07.21.