So you're not going to answer my question? That leads me to think you are simply trolling. Because there are internal losses, the cantilever will not be quite 470 times harder to move; we'll call it 400, assuming that its also designed to operate at 47K.
This is based simply on this fact:
Since the generator only converts mechanical power to electric power, the motor driving the generator shaft must supply at least 10 times more power in order for the generator to supply 10 times more power.
This is fundamental and inescapable.
You are correct on one thing, it was pretty easy.
The arm has an 11 gr effective mass, the cartridge is 9 grams; the compliance is rated 'Approx. 12x10-6cm/dyne at 100Hz' note the word 'Approx' (that is variable based on load). Now plug those values into the calculator:
You'll see for starters this cartridge is not a good choice for this arm. Now let's assume that the cartridge is loaded at 800 Ohms. By decreasing the load to 100 Ohms we ask slightly less than 8x the current out of the cartridge. This will increase the stiffness a bit, how much is difficult to know without more specific information about the cartridge, but as you see from the first link of this post it has to be significant. Let's assume that the load is a fractional bit of the compliance instead of dominating it. You can see what happens if the compliance is decreased by decrementing from 12 to 11, which is conservative; this puts the results outside of the green zone on both charts.