I apologize. This issue was reassigned back to me after disappearing from my list of things to do. I did not want a copy of your material. I am a Staff of epic and as such I would never ask for your work for use for personal gain.
I do not know why this issue disappeared from my list but I am here now to offer a solution.
I followed the tutorial found here. (Better than the youtube one as it is on our documentation)
I created a cylinder and added to a test scene with all of the other lights other than one point light to add a bit of fill.
I then created a Material with a value plugged into the emissive color node for the deferred shader.
I then applied this Material to the cylinder. I made sure to enable Use Emissive for Static Lighting under lighting section on the cylinder. This is found under the details panel of whatever mesh you use.
I also made sure that I had static lighting build enabled in my project. I then built the lighting on production settings.
This is the result.
As you can see it is very bright. However, this is casting light onto another surface.
This is the material set up I used for this test.
I thought about using the normal map seen in the screenshot but after testing it is only applied to the surface itself, so pay it no mind.
If you are needing the entire crystal to glow this does work. You can use a post processing effect to control the bloom amount so what you are looking at is not so intense while still maintaining the intensity of what is shown on other objects.
Note that I had to increase the lightmap resolution scale to a minimal value of 1024 to be able to see light cast on other objects. This will increase the cost of your level.
I investigated further to see if there was a way of masking this light. There is. You can mask your emissive material in order to only emanate light from certain points of your static mesh.
This is the material I used when using the blue channel from this mask.
This is the result in the viewport when the material is applied to the cylinder.
So there are ways of masking and there are ways of making the entire object less intense to look at.
Unfortunately translucent materials cannot emit their own light. The way they work is to take in light from other sources and use that information to then pass light through them.
A work around would be to create a duplicate crystal. Have one emit light and the other surround the inside one and use a refraction to give a two toned emissive refraction effect. I have no idea what that would do to your project but it is worth a go.
At this point only Opaque materials are supported.
I hope this will help clarify your issue. Also if you do not receive a reply in a couple of days. Posting again and seeing if this issue has made any progress is the proper way to receive further feedback from our staff.