In Hans Riesel, Prime Numbers and Computer Methods for Factorization, he gives a few approaches to largest and second largest prime factor. On pages 157-158, he gives a heuristic for a "typical" factorization, that suggests the largest gives
$$ \log P_1 / \log n \approx 1 - 1/e \approx 0.6321, $$
$$ \log P_2 / \log n \approx (1 - 1/e) / e \approx 0.2325. $$
On page 161 he mentions that Knuth and Trabb-Pardo get $0.624, \; \; 0.210$ with a more rigorous argument. This is 1976, Theoretical Computer Science, volume 3, pages 321-348. Analysis of a Simple Factorization Algorithm. So I would say you want to get a copy of Knuth and Trabb-Pardo, which is reproduced, with later comments, in KNUTH
He then presents the Erdos-Kac theorem on pages 158-159, finally giving probability distribution curves for the three largest prime factors on page 163. These graphs would be what I call "cumulative distribution functions," being the integral of the "probability distribution function." These are also taken from Knuth and Trabb -Pardo. Let me make a jpeg.
KNOTE: The table on page 163 of $\rho_1(\alpha)$ agrees exactly with the table of $\rho(u)$ in Erick's link on the Dickman-de Bruijn function. So, I think you have a winner.