First off, you need to spend a little time explaining the rationale behind what you're doing. Instead, the first thing we see is that confusing chart with absolutely no explanation of how it works, or what happens when you get a number that is NOT on the table. Either change the table so that it is entirely self explanatory, or replace the "politically correct" statement with an in-depth explanation of the table.
Second, you are assuming too much knowledge on the part of your audience. Just because YOU know what you're talking about, doesn't mean we have a clue. Try sitting down and explaining what you're doing each step of the way as if you were teaching your system to someone who's never played an RPG before. Once you do that, you'll see if your system is as easy as you think it is.
Third, your examples managed to confuse me more. Even when I though I had a handle on how something was supposed to work, when I got into some of the examples, they left me scratching my head.
As a suggestion, take a rules set by someone like Steve Jackson (who is one of the most elegant rules writers I know of) or anyone else who's style you like, and use it as an outline you can follow as you draft your rules. You don't have to get as complex and erudite as D&D to draft a good solid set of rules, but as it stands, your rules are nearly unreadable. Break it out into headings (e.g., "Character Generation") and then describe the process from scratch, illustrating your description with easy, clear, well-written examples at each step of the process (a good example for this particular technique is "Call of Cthulhu" where they use a single player with an on-going series of examples that take you from creating a character through adventuring, gun fights, sanity losses, the whole shebang, using the same character throughout -- it provides a simple series of examples that you have walked through each stage of and also provides a clever introduction to the game as a whole; bottom line, use a technique that ties your system together and makes it as intuitive to us as it seemingly is to you). Also, take a few sentences at the beginning of your rules to explain why you did them, why they are an improvement over existing systems, and why your audience should care. Put this BEFORE the confusing die roll chart.
You are planning on selling these, obviously, so you need to take care of your customers by being thorough in your explanations and examples. Otherwise, you're just failing them and you'll never sell another game. Writing rules always seems really easy until the first time you try it. Once you start actually doing it though, you find out just how hard it can be. As a suggestion, keep a note-pad next to you as you type them up, because half-way through the exercise you'll suddenly think of something that should have been addressed earlier that you'll need to go back and put in. Jot it down in your notepad and then every evening go back through and see what you need to go back and fix. Also as a suggestion, try outlining your rules before you write -- then shuffle the outline around a bit to make the flow as simple and intuitively progressive as possible. For example, you might address character creation first since it is the first step in any RPG, then go on to movement next, followed by combat, followed by adventures or something like that. In a wargame, for example, I always address the maps and units first, followed generally by movement, combat and supply in that order, then go on to the chrome issues that make my wargame unique (armored effects, poison gas, alien invader landing -- whatever it might be). And always remember, your rules must be written (if you plan on anyone playing the game) with the newbie in mind -- the person who's never seen an RPG before in their life.
As far as play-testing goes, currently it simply isn't possible since I have no idea what is supposed to be going on here.