The cheese made from heating milk to 85C and then adding a coagulant is generally called Farmer Cheese, as it's the easiest useful cheese to make from whole milk. While this coagulant is generally an acid, it's still farmer cheese if you use rennet.
That's 85C, though. Neither ricotta nor farmer cheese get quite boiled. The only cheese where bringing the milk to a boil is common is paneer.
You will note that this is very similar to recipes to make cottage cheese. That's because the two cheeses are the same, up until it comes time to handle the curds. Farmer cheese is cut small, cooked, and drained, resulting in a creamy or chalky spreadable cheese, and cottage cheese is cut large, chilled and salted, resulting in larger, softer curds.
Note that a lot of the "ricotta" sold in supermarkets in the USA is actually farmer cheese, since it's made from whole milk rather than whey.
The whey leftover from either farmer cheese or cottage cheese is not useful for further cheesemaking. Due to the high-heat cooking, all useful solids have been removed from the milk. The whey can be used for other purposes, such as wet-packing feta and mozzarella or making bread.