When trying to obtain the value of Jacobsthal's function for some $n$; to find the largest sequence of consecutive numbers that are all coprime to $n$, one approach (and the only direct approach that I know of) is to exhaust all of the possible sequences of consecutive numbers that are all coprime to $n$ by trial. But when doing this, it's helpful (when working by hand) to represent all integers (except $1, 0$ and $-1$) by their lowest prime divisor. For example; the sequence $2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10$ would be equivalent to $2,3,2,5,2,7,2,3,2$. This representation has its advantages as it represents more than one sequence of consecutive integers. For example; $2,3,2,5,2,7,2,3,2$ is also the respective representation of $212,213,214,215,216,217,218,219,220$. This representation enables the exhaustive approach for determining the value of Jacobsthal's function for some $n$.

But the thing is, I can't find a specific name for this representation of integers, (or this type of sequence in a more context-free setting). **Is there a referable/favoured name for this representation?** Usually, I have to make up my own dummy name for them to be able to say anything about them, which I would like to avoid if possible.

For example; I would like to conjecture that for any **unknown name** of the first $n$ prime numbers, that is larger than $2p_{n-1} -1$, there exist a reflection point in the **unknown name** of some prime numbers, whom when multiplied together are larger than ${p_n}^2$. This is just another way of conjecturing that a prime number exist in all intervals of length $2p_{n-1}$, bounded above by ${p_n}^2$. That's an open question, but I would like to read more about this sort of approach, and related attempts to identify how these **unknown name** are distributed in respect to primorial numbers, and squared primes.