According to the Wikipedia website, Satori (悟り) is a Japanese Buddhist term for enlightenment that literally means "understanding". In the Zen Buddhist tradition, satori refers to a flash of sudden awareness, or individual enlightenment, and is considered a "first step" or embarkation toward nirvana.
Satori is typically juxtaposed with the related term kensho, which translates as "seeing one's own nature". Kensho experiences tend to be briefer glimpses, while satori is considered to be a deeper spiritual experience. Satori is an intuitive experience and has been described as being similar to awakening one day with an additional pair of arms, and only later learning how to use them. In modern Japanese, the meaning of Satori goes from the simplest form of temporary awareness directly to pure enlightenment.
The etymological explanation for the form of the qi logogram in the traditional form 氣 is “steam (气) rising from rice (米) as it cooks”.
In traditional Chinese culture, qi (also chi or ch'i) is an active principle forming part of any living thing. Qi is frequently translated as "lifeforce" or "energy flow", and is often compared to Western notions of "energeia" or "élan vital" (vitality), as well as the yogic notion of "prana" and "pranayama". In the Japanese language, the Chinese character corresponding to "qi" (氣) is pronounced "ki".
The meaning behind Satori-Ki is the expression of the energy that you develop from the lowest to the highest levels of awareness. By cultivating and developing your awareness of the present moment in a constant process, you raise your energy levels and therefore improve your health and well being proportionally.