Considering the $\textit{Divisor Summatory Function}$, $D(n)$, defined as $$ D(n) = \sum_{k=1}^{n}d(k) , $$ where $$ d(n) = \sum_{k|n}^{n}1. $$

One can observe the following pattern in the values of $D(n)$,

$$ \lbrace{D(n)\rbrace}=\lbrace \overbrace{1,3,5,\;}^{3,odd}\overbrace{8,10,14,16,20,}^{5,even}\overbrace{23,27,29,35,37,41,45,}^{7,odd}\cdots \rbrace $$

where groups of odd elements alternate with groups of even elements and where the $n^{th}$ group has $2n-1$ elements, (we can see that the pattern pesists). Now, based on this (but it is not necessary that this pattern of $D(n)$ is verified for all $n$ we can only assume that such a similar pattern exists), and considering that any number can be written as $$ \begin{align*} n=p_{1}^{\alpha_{1}}\cdot p_{2}^{\alpha_{2}}\cdot p_{3}^{\alpha_{3}} \cdots p_{n}^{\alpha_{n}} \end{align*} $$ where $p_{i}$ are prime numbers, one can define the following arithmetical functions $$ a(n)= \begin{cases} 1, & \text{if all } D(\alpha_1), D(\alpha_2), \ldots, D(\alpha_n) \text{ are even} , \\\\ \\\\ 0, & \text{if one or more of the } D(\alpha_{i}) \text{ is odd}, \end{cases} $$ and $$b(n)\;=\; \begin{cases} (-1)^{n_1+n_2+\cdots+n_i}, &\text{if } \alpha_i = n_i^2, \\\\ \\\\ 0, & \text{if } \alpha_i \text{ is not of the form } n_i^2, \end{cases} $$ ($b(n)=$A197774) then we can define two Dirichlet series $A(s)=\sum_{k=1}^{\infty}\frac{a(k)}{n^{s}}$ with $a(1)=1$ and $B(s)=\sum_{k=1}^{\infty}\frac{b(k)}{n^{s}}$ with $b(1)=1$.

Both of the Dirichlet series have, respectively, the following Euler's products
$$
A(s) = \prod_{p\in \mathbb{P}}\left(1+\frac{1}{p^{4s}}+\cdots+\frac{1}{p^{8s}}+\frac{1}{p^{16s}}+\cdots+\frac{1}{p^{24s}}+\cdots\right)
$$
and
$$
B(s) = \prod_{p\in \mathbb{P}}\left(1 - \frac{1}{p^{s}}+\frac{1}{p^{4s}}-\frac{1}{p^{9s}}+\frac{1}{p^{16s}}-\frac{1}{p^{25s}}+\frac{1}{p^{36s}}-\cdots\right)
$$
First we can see that $A(s)$ is absolutely convergent for $s>\frac{1}{4}$. Secondly we can observe that $B(s)$ is related to $\vartheta_{4}(0,x)=1-x+x^{4}-x^{9}+x^{16}\cdots$ (the Jacobi Theta function) by
$$
\begin{equation*}
B(s) = \prod_{p\in \mathbb{P}}\left(\frac{1}{2} \vartheta_{4}(0,p^{-s})+1 \right)
\end{equation*}
$$
and thirdly
$$
\begin{equation*}
\zeta(s) = \frac{A(s)}{B(s)}
\end{equation*}
$$
**We can think of $b(n)$ as a generalization of $\mu(n)$, the Möbius function and we can assume that if $B(s)$ converges for $\Re{s}>\frac{1}{2}$ then $\zeta(s)$ has no zeros on the right of $\frac{1}{2}$, just like the Mertens function**, where
$$
\begin{equation*}
\frac{1}{\zeta(s)} = s\int_{1}^{\infty}\frac{M(x)}{x^{s+1}}dx
\end{equation*}
$$
similarly for $\zeta(s)$ we have
$$
\begin{equation*}
\zeta(s) = \frac{A(s)}{ s\int_{1}^{\infty}\frac{B(x)}{x^{s+1}}dx}
\end{equation*}
$$
where $M(x)$ is the Mertens function
$$
\begin{equation*}
M(x)=\sum_{1\leq n \leq x}\mu(x)
\end{equation*}
$$
and $B(x)$ is
$$
\begin{equation*}
B(x)=\sum_{1 \leq n \leq x}b(x)
\end{equation*}
$$
My question is: Were these Dirichlet series, $A(s)$ and $B(s)$, studied before and related to the $\zeta(s)$-function the way I did? Or... is this something new?

Thanks.