I didn't shock myself (yet), but I have these sparks flying around in my head and I need to write them down someplace; here is as good as anywhere I reckon.
So the Q-Mo-Gen Concept as I see it right now is a looped device composed of a large generator and a smaller motor. The reason for the large generator is that we need access to high current and high voltage, because what we are going to do with these two components is borrow them temporarily, align them so they are back in-phase to make real power. We will then use this real power to turn the smaller motor. Once we take that little chunk of energy and use it, we will separate it apart again and hand it back to the generator so it can be recycled.
Now, here's the big question: How do we give the energy back if we have already used it? Smart question. Well, energy is neither created nor destroyed right? So all we did is borrow it, just a chunk for a short moment in time. Certainly we can give it right back if we can't in-fact make it go away. It never actually left the system, so it's still there.
Another question: Why the bigger generator? Another smart question. When we convert from reactive power to real power, we lose about half the voltage and half the amperage merging the two so they are in-phase. I have played with the simulator for hours changing values and watching the responses; I can see this happening. The beauty is when we pull voltage and current back out of phase to hand back to the generator, the numbers go the opposite way--each one doubles. So we again did not create or destroy the energy, we only transformed how the energy was arranged in time.
The other concept I haven't yet touched on is the Delayed Lenz Effect. We have seen many devices claiming to be Lenz Free; whether they really are or not is up for debate. I think even Paul Babcock's motor probably has some Lenz Effect. So instead of trying to side-step mother nature, how about we use it to our advantage. How about we just make good ol' Lenz wait for just a little bit. If we do this, maybe instead of Lenz putting the brakes on inside the generator, he gives us a little shove instead. All we have to do is turn the rotor a little and... wait for it... push us ahead instead of push us back. Same way you time the pushing of a kid on a swing. If you push before he gets to the apex, you'll slow him down, but if you wait until after the apex, your push will accelerate his motion. So my theory on this one is by using the capacitor to align voltage and current in-phase and then turn it around and separate it out-of-phase, you cause a delay. It's this delay that is actually helping the generator rotate, or at least not creating a condition where the motor has to push harder.
So anyway, I had to get this written down someplace before the fire department comes. You all should know by now, that I'm the type of person who works with concepts; details are what we do when we know where we are going and have a map of how to get there.